To Kill a President: CIA Assassinated JFK Swears Ex-FBI Agent

New Book Reveals FBI, CIA and Mafia Involvement in Kennedy Assassination


PR Newswire

 

JFK was set on disbanding the CIA, getting out of Vietnam, and brother Bobby's war on organized crime. All these elements came together resulting in the biggest cover up in US history, an assassination of a president.

TEMECULA, Calif., March 15, 2011 /PRNewswire/ — To Kill a President: finally, an ex-FBI agent rips aside the veil of secrecy that killed JFK. The book by M. Wesley Swearingen uncovers new information about the murder of President John F. Kennedy and identifies groups who conspired to kill him, offering evidence and arguments documenting a conspiracy.

 

According to Swearingen, Lee Harvey Oswald did not act alone in assassinating Kennedy as was claimed by the FBI and the Warren Commission. Instead, he argues that rogue CIA agents acting in concert with the mafia, certain Cuban exiles and FBI informants killed Kennedy. Swearingen contends that the conspiracy was covered up by the FBI, an effort that continues to this day through the bureau’s unwillingness to disclose key details about the events surrounding Kennedy’s death. Since Swearingen’s new book was released a second FBI agent has come forward now claiming Oswald did not kill Kennedy.

A 25-year veteran of FBI field work, Swearingen was told in 1962 by a Cuban exile that the CIA and the mafia were planning to kill JFK, but the FBI did nothing to stop them. He argues that the statements and actions of FBI and CIA personnel prove a cover-up, one that he knows included CIA-trained Cuban exiles and American mobsters.

“Names are named, associations are made, reasonable conjectures are served and Swearingen comes across as the real deal,” explains a Kirkus Discoveries review. “He virtually dares readers to prove him wrong.”

Swearingen’s book is available in paperback and Kindle format at Amazon.com.

About the Author

M. Wesley Swearingen is a former FBI agent and the author of FBI Secrets: An Agent’s Expose. A U.S. Navy veteran of World War II, Swearingen later graduated from Ohio State University and joined the FBI while it was directed by J. Edgar Hoover. Following his retirement from the FBI in 1977, Swearingen was involved in several successful lawsuits against the FBI related to wrongful imprisonment and civil rights violations. A California licensed private investigator, Swearingen has appeared in several documentary films about the FBI. He earned the California Attorneys for Criminal Justice (CACJ) President’s Award in 1997.

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