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City: H7W Laval, Quebec
[Robert Morrow - JFK researcher with 300+ books relating to 1963 Coup d'Etat. You can google my essay "LBJ-CIA Assassination of JFK"]
This is one of the top five books to read to understand the JFK assassination and Lyndon Johnson's critical role in it.
First of all, Hersh marshalls the evidence that on on the night of July 13, 1960 Lyndon Johnson and Sam Rayburn blackmailed, threatened and strong-armed John Kennedy to FORCE him to put Lyndon Johnson on the 1960 Democratic ticket.
That is like putting a psychopathic serial killer in your upstairs bed bunk. LBJ had a personal hit man named Malcolm Wallace and he had murdered many folks by the time he got to John Kennedy.
Secondly, Hersh demonstrates the Johnson was on the verge of political annihilation at the very moment of the JFK assassination with Don Reynolds (a close associate of Bobby Baker who in turn was a close associate of Lyndon Johnson) testifying incriminating evidence in front of the Senate Rules Committed literally at the same time JFK is being assassinated in Dallas.
A lot of folks who are fans of the Kennedys have a hard time coming to grips with JFK's rampant promiscuity that is detailed in this book. I say to that folks, it is long past time for folks to learn the truth about the 1963 Coup d'Etat ... and the truth about Kennedy's womanizing should be known, too, even if it is uncomfortable for some.
Incidentally, Seymour Hersh has not "figure out" that the JFK assassination was a coup, but his book goes a long way in explaining why there was one. There are also anecotes of CIA hatred of JFK in this book: see William King Harvey and Henry Kissinger (yes, he is very deep CIA).
Read the Dark Side of Camelot by Seymour Hersh, p.124-129:
Close JFK friend Hy Raskin: "Johnson was not being given the slightest bit of consideration by any of the Kennedys... On the stuff I saw it was always Symington who was going to be the vice president. The Kennedy family had approved Symington." [Hersh, p. 124]
John Kennedy to Clark Clifford on July 13, 1960: "We've talked it out - me, dad, Bobby - and we've selected Symington as the vice president." Kennedy asked Clark Clifford to relay that message to Symington "and find out if he'd run." ..."I and Stuart went to bed believing that we had a solid, unequivocal deal with Jack." [Hersh, p.125]
Hy Raskin: "It was obvious to them that something extraordinary had taken place, as it was to me," Raskin wrote. "During my entire association with the Kennedys, I could not recall any situation where a decision of major significance had been reversed in such a short period of time.... Bob [Kennedy] had always been involved in every major decision; why not this one, I pondered... I slept little that night." [Hersh, p. 125]
John Kennedy to Clark Clifford in the morning of July 14, 1960: "I must do something that I have never done before. I made a serious deal and now I have to go back on it. I have no alternative." Symington was out and Johnson was in. Clifford recalled observing that Kennedy looked as if he'd been up all night." [Hersh, p. 126]
John Kennedy to Hy Raskin: "You know we had never considered Lyndon, but I was left with no choice. He and Sam Rayburn made it damn clear to me that Lyndon had to be the candidate. Those bastards were trying to frame me. They threatened me with problems and I don't need more problems. I'm going to have enough problems with Nixon." [Hersh, p. 126]
Raskin "The substance of this revelation was so astonishing that if it had been revealed to me by another other than Jack or Bob, I would have had trouble accepting it. Why he decided to tell me was still very mysterious, but flattering nonetheless." [Hersh, p. 126]
Five stars to Radclyffe for writing another beautiful love story set against a medical background. Finding yourself and finding love, though common themes, make for great stories and no one word those stories better than Radclyffe.
I loved the main characters, though I had a hard time picturing them, I know they were described but it just didn't stick. At some point the story seemed to move a little slowly and there was a lot of medical jargon but then it picked back up. It did seem a little too reminiscent of her other novels occasionally but nothing too repetitive. It's a sweet, heart touching romance that leaves the reader feeling all gooey and warm inside.
My favourite part of the whole thing was getting another dose of Quinn and Honor and crew. I loved them the first time around and I was thrilled to see them again.
If you're a Radclyffe fan or a lesbian fiction fan, this book is for you...as is every book Radclyffe has written. Seriously, read them all, you won't be disappointed.