I’ve watched the Zapruder film of the JFK assassination a few dozen times. The explanation I read when I last saw this video, said that JFK was first of all immobilised by means of the metal back support vest he used to wear due to having a bad back. In the JFK visitor tour in Dallas, which takes place daily, visitors are told JFK was already shot by frame 249 in this slow motion version. I don’t think he was. I see no moment of impact. You are watching his immobilisation at that stage of the film, but not his execution. That was to take place next.
The really interesting frames come at around 317 onwards, and especially 326 above. Prior to the single shot she fires at 316, Jackie Kennedy manoeuvres herself closer to JFK as if trying to comfort him and to ask him what’s going on (knowing in advance about the planned immobilisation of JFK through his metal back support). He raises his arms around his head in discomfort reacting to the force being deployed against him, in an instinctive move of self defence. Jackie coaxes his arms back down and moves in close to him. That’s the place she needs to be to carry out the actions that have clearly been planned and practised. She shoots him clean through the head.
Look carefully at frame 326 (above) a moment after JFK received the head shot. It takes a bit of catching, but with a bit of practice you can stop on the exact frame using the pause key. In that frame you see Jackie Kennedy lifting her arm and in her right hand is clearly some kind of silvery metallic object (a possibly doctored picture but still visible), which she then hurriedly puts down behind JFK’s back in the next frame, before leaping out of her seat and climbing onto the trunk of the vehicle, as if trying to get away from danger, or away from the horror of what she’s just done. That too seems like a planned move.
That silvery metallic object in frame 326 is the gun with which she just shot and killed her husband.
The emission of smoke comes first (313) and then the muzzle flash, or phosphorus bullet, which travels right through JFK’s head and comes out the other side (above frame shows smoke and flash, and the falsification attempt to convince you someone shot a bullet an inch past Jackie Kennedy’s head from hundreds of yards away). Both smoke and flash are clearly visible in the frames preceding 326. Unless you watch in super slow motion, and use the pause key, you wouldn’t easily see any of these things. No wonder millions have watched this video and not seen that Jackie Kennedy killed JFK in Dealey Plaza, Dallas Texas on November 22, 1963, using a tiny yet deadly hand pistol, and a phosphorus bullet.
NEXT – Earlier post on The Tap picked up from mirror site beforeitsnews.com
Hi Tap, I was very interested in Gordon’s Recent Article Relating to JFK Jackie did it , this ties in well with the fact that she was a Catholic Jew, the favorite Fall Guys for The Jesuits. This gives Further Credence to this SCENARIO. Where you find “Jews” Changing History, You Will Always Find Jesuits Controlling From The Rear, & Hiding Behind The SMOKE & MIRRORS. SHE WAS ALSO AN MK – ULTRA SLAVE.
“In the book, … Vidal offhandedly writes on page 372, ‘One should note that the first of Hughdie’s (Hugh Dudley Auchincloss) three high-powered wives was Russian, the second my mother, the third Jackie’s mother, Janet, born Lee or, as my mother used to observe thoughtfully, Levy.’ Vidal continues, ‘Apparently, Janet’s father had changed his name in order to become the first Jew to be a vice president of the Morgan bank. My mother wondered how Hughdie, a quiet but sincere anti-Semite, would respond when he found out.’ As for Janet Lee, he writes she used to say she was ‘of the Virginia Lees’…until the real Lees ordered her to shut up.’…” (Ahmed Rami quoting from the New York Post of 9th November, 1995.)
Introduction Reverse Engineering JFK Pdf Link
There were many chemical and/or biological agents known to research laboratories and the military, even back in 1963. These are classified in various categories, three of which are the harassing agents (such as CN and CS gas), blister agents (such as mustard gas) and nerve agents (such as sarin – discovered in 1939 – and tabun) …………
On the 8th January 2009, Bernie drew my attention to a blog on abovetopsecret.com which was started on 2nd November 2007. An extract of the initial posting is as follows (with slight corrections for spelling mistakes, etc.) …
“I got talking to an old American guy tonight in an old London pub. He was a normal, likeable chap who seemed very honest and proud of his work; he didn’t seem like a liar and was quite humble and quiet as we chatted.
“He claimed he worked for the CIA from 1960 to ’69 … I’d say he was about 80ish.
“He quickly changed the subject [of conversation] to the JFK assassination and stated Jackie shot him with a small weapon that was hidden up her sleeve.
“He said she was an MK-ultra victim and the best way to take him out ‘was in full view to dazzle the spectators, in plain view’.
“He said it was captured in the Zapruder film and was amazed it still hasn’t been spotted.
“It was a kind of weird conversation; he wasn’t drunk as he was drinking pints of water! Then he left … quickly and silently without even a goodbye. I’m still kinda spooked!
“What freaks me out mostly is he was smoking a really fat cigar and the people behind the bar didn’t even bat an eyelid. I tried to have a cigarette with him but was promptly told to go to the garden! Almost like he owned the place, or was invisible to the new smoking laws!
REGARDS …………… WASP
Life of Jacqueline B. Kennedy
Jacqueline Lee Bouvier was born on July 28, 1929, in Southampton, New York. Her father, John, was a wealthy stockbroker on Wall Street whose family had come from France in the early 1800s. Her mother, Janet, had ancestors from Ireland and England.
Janet Bouvier was an accomplished rider, and Jackie was only a year old when her mother first put her on a horse. By age 11, she had already won several national championships. The New York Times wrote in 1940:
“Jacqueline Bouvier, an eleven-year-old equestrienne from East Hampton, Long Island, scored a double victory in the horsemanship competition. Miss Bouvier achieved a rare distinction. The occasions are few when a young rider wins both contests in the same show.”
Jackie also enjoyed reading. Before she started school, she had read all the children’s books on her bookshelves. Her heroes were Mowgli from Rudyard Kipling’s The Jungle Book, Robin Hood, Little Lord Fauntleroy’s grandfather, Scarlett O’Hara from Gone With the Wind, and the poet Byron. Mrs. Bouvier wondered if Jackie might one day be a writer.
Going to School
After kindergarten, Jackie started first grade at Miss Chapin’s School on East End Avenue in New York. One of her teachers, Miss Platt, thought Jackie was “a darling child, the prettiest little girl, very clever, very artistic, and full of the devil.” At times she did get into mischief and would be sent to the headmistress, Miss Ethel Stringfellow, who wrote on her report card: “Jacqueline was given a D in Form because her disturbing conduct in her geography class made it necessary to exclude her from the room.”
When Jackie was ten years old, her parents divorced. It was a difficult period for her, especially because at the time few children had divorced parents. She also came from a Catholic family, and the Catholic Church disapproves of divorces. Jackie had always been a private person, but now she became still quieter, keeping her thoughts to herself.
Despite these hard times, Jackie had many advantages and opportunities in life. She took classical ballet lessons in the old Metropolitan Opera House. She began taking lessons in French. In 1942, when Jackie was about to turn thirteen, her mother married a businessman named Hugh Auchincloss who had children from previous marriages. Besides her younger sister, Lee, Jackie now had two stepbrothers, Yusha and Tommy, and a stepsister, Nina.
In June 1947, Jackie graduated from Miss Porter’s School, a boarding school for girls in Connecticut. She continued her education at Vassar College in New York, where she studied history, literature, art, and French. Jackie spent her junior year studying abroad in Paris, France. She lived with the de Renty family at 76 Avenue Mozart. Madame de Renty had two daughters, Claude and Ghislaine, and one four-year-old son, Christian. Jackie later wrote about her experience:
“I loved it more than any year of my life. Being away from home gave me a chance to look at myself with a jaundiced eye. I learned not to be ashamed of a real hunger for knowledge, something I had always tried to hide, and I came home glad to start in here again but with a love for Europe that I am afraid will never leave me.”
She returned to the United States to finish up her last year of college, transferring from Vassar College to The George Washington University because she preferred being in the city and close to her family.
Jacqueline Bouvier: The Inquiring Photographer
Jacqueline started her first job in the fall of 1951 as the “Inquiring Camera Girl” for the Washington Times-Herald newspaper. Roving around the city, she took pictures of people she encountered, asked them questions on the issues of the day, and wove their answers into her newspaper column. Among those she interviewed for her column was Richard M. Nixon. She also covered the first inauguration of Dwight D. Eisenhower and the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II.
During this time, Jacqueline met John F. Kennedy, who was a congressman and soon to be elected a Senator from Massachusetts. On September 12, 1953, they married at St. Mary’s Church in Newport, Rhode Island. After their honeymoon in Mexico, the Kennedys returned to Washington D.C. Early on in their marriage, Senator Kennedy suffered crippling pain in his back from football and wartime injuries and had two operations. While recovering from surgery, Mrs. Kennedy encouraged him to write a book about several U.S. senators who had risked their careers to fight for the things they believed in. The book, called Profiles in Courage, was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for biography in 1957. That same year, the Kennedys’ first child, Caroline, was born.
In January 1960, Senator John F. Kennedy announced his candidacy for the presidency of the United States. He began traveling all around the country and Jacqueline often accompanied him. During the campaign, she learned that she was pregnant and her doctors instructed her to remain at home. From there, she answered hundreds of campaign letters, taped TV commercials, gave interviews, and wrote a weekly newspaper column, Campaign Wife, which was distributed across the country. On November 8, 1960, John F. Kennedy beat Republican Richard M. Nixon in a very close race. Two and-a-half weeks later, Mrs. Kennedy gave birth to their second child, John Fitzgerald Kennedy, Jr. More at