JFK to 911: Everything is a Rich Man’s Trick
Immediately after the assassination of President John Fitzgerald Kennedy on November 22, 1963, the United States government came to the conclusion that a lone gun man, a former U.S. Marine by the name of Lee Harvey Oswald had changed the course of history by ending the life of the most powerful man in the world. He did it working by himself with three rifle shots fired from the window of an office building. They have stuck rigidly to this explanation while critics, scientist, playwrights and poets have produced books, essays and even films to prove that this version of history defies the laws of physics and common sense.
Most thinking individuals take a look at history and are forced to ask why the government came up with such a lame scenario to account for what had really happened? Also, why did they stubbornly stick to that improbable story for such along time? And why did so many reputable news sources support them in this lie? Is it possible that they were trying to protect someone?
A group of twenty men met the night before the assassination at the home of Dallas oil millionaire Clint Murchison. Who were these men and what could have possibly brought them together to orchestrate such a cold-blooded murder? What did they stand to lose if JFK continued his government plan? And how can it be that these men and what they stood for continue to influence our lives to this very day?
This film is a lesson in history like most people have never heard before. It takes you all the way back to World War I to the moment when industrialists realized that war was good for business and that as long as there was an enemy, people would willingly finance armed forces.
That was not the only lesson the ruling class learned during this time. The system known as ‘Divide and Rule’ invented by the Romans is still being enforced today because the moment the world becomes at peace, thousands of businesses will go bankrupt. Be prepared to take a good look at terrorism and what it really is all about as you watch this film now.