The Anxious Assassins

The Anxious Assassins

by Keith G. Laufenberg


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The Anxious Assassins by Keith G. Laufenberg

The Anxious Assassins is another attempt at finally finding out the truth of what happened on November 22, 1963 in Dallas, Texas. In a 2003 interview, Robert Blakey, the Chief Counsel of the HSCA issued a statement on the CIA: "...I no longer believe that we were able to conduct an appropriate investigation of the CIA and its relationship to Oswald.... We now know that the Agency withheld from the Warren Commission the CIA-Mafia plots to kill Castro. Had the commission known of the plots, it would have followed a different path in its investigation. The Agency unilaterally deprived the commission of a chance to obtain the full truth, which will now never be known. Significantly, the Warren Commission's conclusion that the agencies of the government co-operated with it is, in retrospect, not the truth. The Agency's process could only have been designed to frustrate the ability of the committee in 1976-1979.If you want the real story you'll have to read "The Anxious Assassins."

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780991420292
Publisher: Royal Crown Royal Publishing, LLC
Publication date: 01/30/2017
Pages: 214
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.49(d)

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The Anxious Assassins 4.2 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 5 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I thought this was the best novel I've read yet on this subject. I read this writer a lot and think he puts a lot of time in before he writes a story. Carlos C.
PPPnotme More than 1 year ago
I read almost all of this writer's books and they're all really good. I especially like this one because I'm really fascinated by the theories here and like that it's written as a story that read like it's almost a non-fiction book. Percy P.
WhisperingStories More than 1 year ago
Over the past 53 years there have been many books and articles written, speculating on the truth behind one of the biggest world events in post-war history. As time goes by more is learned as old papers are declassified and participants are more able to speak the truth. For this work Keith G Laufenberg has drawn together a great deal of information to give us a fictional account, based on many facts and a lot of theories. The first part of the book centres on the life of Lee Harvey Oswald, giving us a sympathetic insight into his beliefs and his reputedly weak character. I particularly enjoyed this part of the book which gave a good explanation as to how he came to be a would-be assassin. As the story progressed, the author brought in many interesting story-lines describing other possible assassins and various cover-ups although they did involve an extremely long list of characters which I struggled to keep up with. My understanding was not helped by Keith G Laufenberg’s fondness for long convoluted sentences; chapter twelve had two sentences of over one hundred words and in chapter twenty-one, I counted one-hundred-and-eighteen words in one sentence. Take deep breaths if you want to read this book out loud. For me the book was let down by poor editing, overuse of words in italics and errors in continuity. For example Ella Germann became Ella German and George De Morhenschildt became at times George DeMorenschildt, George De Morenschildt and simply George Morenschildt! The other oft repeated error was in his use of apostrophes in plurals. I noted picnic’s, contractor’s, silencer’s and at least nine instances of Kennedy’s when he was referring to multiple members of the Kennedy family which should of course have been spelt Kennedys. Call me petty if you will but if an author is aiming to set the record straight I think he must also convince us of his own technical skill and to present the written word in an acceptable format. Leaving aside the questionable English and presentation, this is an entertaining narrative that will exercise your mind. It will not tell you exactly what happened because it is unlikely that any single person will ever know the full story but it will set your mind thinking. However, because my reading was hindered by the poor presentation I have restricted my award to just three stars.
Bobolobo65 More than 1 year ago
A very detailed believable story and better than any I've read yet & I am a JFK assassination fanatic. Read this it's well worth it.
TheoLeo More than 1 year ago
I agree with both these reviews and the only complaint I would voice would be that there are so many characters that it's hard to follow unless you read it in oneor two sittings, which for me is impossible. Still worth the time.