During the Summer of 1963 Oswald debated Anti-Castro Cuban Exhile named Carlos Bringuer on New Orleans radio.

When asked how he lived in Russia "did you have a Government Subsidy"?

Oswald answered; "well I worked in Russia and, I was under the protection of the United States, Uh I was under the Uh that is to say, I was not under the protection of the United States Government. But, I was always considered a United States citizen". 

When the Warren Commission published a transcript of that debate they ADDED the word "NOT" in Oswald's first sentence giving a Whole Different meaning to the statement.

Warren Commission “Changed Transcript” of Oswald Radio Debate in which he “Blew His Cover”.

Offered below is the WC “Transcript” of what Oswald said during his debate on New Orleans radio.    It can be found in Volume XXI pages 638 & 639.

Please notice that the WC “ADDED” the word “NOT” in Oswald’s FIRST statement.
Which is “Unnecessary”, as Oswald corrected himself when he realized that he “Blew his Cover at the beginning.




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From: garyag@ix.netcom.com(Gary Aguilar)
Newsgroups: alt.conspiracy.jfk
Subject: I once believed in conspiracy, but no more - Ha! Ha! Ha!
Date: 8 Jan 1998 02:46:36 GMT
Organization: Netcom
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Message-ID: <691emc$mad@dfw-ixnews7.ix.netcom.com>
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X-NETCOM-Date: Wed Jan 07 8:46:36 PM CST 1998

No refrain around here is sillier and more amusing than the one some
loyalists chant like a mantra, "Once I, too was a skeptic. But now I'm
a believer, and I can help you, too." 

What balderdash! Do these "born agains" now trust the dishonest FBI
evidence we have rentlessly learned not to trust, virtually since day
one? They often plead that the FBI did suppress evidence, but not to
conceal a public or private conspiracy, but only out of "simple
hubris." The "hubris defense" hardly explains the FBI's treatment of
witnesses and evidence. 

Two witnesses claimed under oath to the Warren Commission that the FBI
had urged them to adjust their memories to implicate Oswald. [1] 

JFK aide Kenny O'Donnell said much the same thing. [2]

The New York Times reported that private citizens and Dallas Police
officials stopped cooperating, after they were interviewed by the FBI.

Reader's Digest editor, Henry Hurt, reported, "An unofficial analysis
of Warren Commission documents showed that at least 60 witnesses
claimed that the FBI in some way altered what the witnesses had
reported." [4]

Seven hours after Jack Ruby murdered Oswald, FBI agent, James Hosty,
destroyed a note from Oswald. The FBI withheld the existence and
destruction of the note from the Warren Commission, and lied to the
HSCA 13 years later to cover it up. [5]

Hosty himself said in his book [5] that his own personnel file at the
FBI had been tampered with on JFK matters. 

Former assistant FBI director, William Sullivan, reported that Hoover
advised his chief JFK investigator what conclusions he expected -
before the investigation had begun. [6]

The HSCA echoed this harsh judgment: "The FBI generally exhausted its
resources in confirming the case against Lee Harvey Oswald as the lone
assassin, a case that director J. Edgar Hoover, at least, seemed
determined to make within 24 hours of the assassination." [7] 

Would it have been any more difficult for the FBI to prove the slain
Oswald guilty than it was for them to prove, as they did, that the
then-living Nixon was innocent of Watergate? 

So the record reflects that Warren Commissioners have claimed the FBI
withheld important and relevant information from the Commission; FBI
agents have claimed the FBI destroyed evidence and falsified evidence;
witnesses have claimed the FBI forced dishonest admissions from them;
and Hoover decided Oswald acted alone within one hour of Oswald's
arrest, when he couldn't possibly have known. After that, field agents
were on notice to confirm the boss's amazing clarivoyance, according to
the House Select Committee on Assassinations in 1978.

The Warren Commission didn't investigate JFK's assassination, the FBI
did. Warren Commissioner Burt Griffin told the La Fontaines ("Oswald
Talked") that the FBI declined to pursue leads the Commission gave it. 

The Commission didn't independently confirm the FBI's findings, for it
had no independent investigative staff. It was forced to rely on the
unreliable FBI, and so are the "born agains."

But only the "born agains" know that the FBI can be trusted. And
apparently they've learned it since the days they were critics and they
knew the FBI couldn't be trusted. 

Wonder how they discovered that the FBI is reliable after all this
time? Certainly not from the Review Board releases. Perhaps an FBI
agent explained it to them!

Gary Aguilar

1. FBI attempted to get Oswald's Marine associate, Nelson Delgado, to
change his testimony. From Warren Commission testimony:

Mr. LIEBELER. Did you get the impression that the agent was
trying to get you to change your story?
Mr. LIEBELER. He was trying to get you to back away from the
proposition that Oswald understood Spanish?
Mr. DELGADO. Well, am I allowed to say what I want to say?
Mr. LIEBELER. Yes; I want you to say exactly what you want to
Mr. DELGADO. I had the impression now, wholeheartedly, I want to
believe that Oswald did what he was supposed to have done, but I had
the impression they weren't satisfied with my testimony of him not
being an expert shot. His Spanish wasn't proficient where he would be
at a tie with the Cuban government.
Mr. LIEBELER. First of all, you say you got the impression that
the FBI agents that talked to you didn't like the statement that you
made about Oswald's inability to use the rifle well; is that right?
Mr. DELGADO. Right. (Sworn testimony of Nelson Delgado to the
Warren Commission. In:Warren Commission Vol. #8, p.249.)

The FBI also changed Delgado's statement that he'd seen Oswald travel
to Los Angeles only once, presumably to visit the Cuban consulate. The
FBI apparently wished create the false impression Oswald had traveled
to Los Angeles, and the consulate, often.
"Mr. LIEBELER. There are two of these FBI reports here that tell me
that you told the FBI that Oswald used to go to Los Angeles every 2
Mr. DELGADO. I used to go to Los Angeles every other week.
Mr. LIEBELER. But not Oswald?
Mr. LIEBELER. And you are sure that you told that to the FBI?
Mr. DELGADO. Positive.
Mr. LIEBELER. You have no question about that at all?
Mr. DELGADO. No question about that at all. Otherwise I wouldn't
have made the statement that he had been with me one time. It would
have been common to see him in the train station. But it wasn't.
(Sworn testimony of Nelson Delgado to the Warren Commission. In: Warren
Commission Vol. #8, p.259.)

WILBYRN WALDON (ROBERT) LITCHFIELD II called an acquaintance at the
Dallas Police Department to advise him he'd seen Oswald at Ruby's
Carousel Club about 5 weeks before the assassination. He was grilled by
the FBI, given a polygraph test, and backed away from his positive
identification, he testified to the Commission, because of a false
threat by the FBI. He was interviewed by the Warren Commission's Leon
D. Hubert, Jr., assistant counsel:
Mr. HUBERT. I gather that you were more positive of the identity of
Oswald as being the man in the Carousel on the occasion we have been
speaking about at one time about (when he originally reported it to the
Dallas Police Department) than you are now?
Mr. LITCHFIELD. I was; yes.
Mr. HUBERT. What has caused your opinion in the matter to weaken?
Mr. LITCHFIELD. ...I said, "It sure as beck looks like him," and
when the police were questioning me, they said, "Are you positive, are
you positive, are you positive?"
I said, "It looks like him, it looks like him, it looks like
him." And they come back, "Are you positive, are you positive?" And
then the fact that when the Federal agents talked to me, they said,
"You know, if you say you are positive and it wasn't him," it's a
Federal charge, and I said, "Well, I'm not that positive. ... Well,
like I said, "It sure does look like him--the man I saw there sure does
look like Oswald," those are my words.

Mr. HUBERT. But, what has caused you to weaken in your opinion it
was Oswald, as you tell it to me, is the fact that you got the
impression that if you gave a positive identification and it proved to
be false, that it would be a Federal offense, is that correct?
Mr. LITCHFIELD. Yes...." (Sworn testimony of W.W. Litchfield to
the Warren Commission. In: Warren Commission Vol. #14, p.107. Emphasis

2. Tip O'Neill (with William Novak). Man of the House: The Life and
Political Memoirs of Speaker Tip O'Neill. New York: Random House, 1987,
p.178. ("I (O'Neill) was never one of those people who had doubts or
suspicions about the Warren Commission's report on the president's
death. But five years after Jack died, I was having dinner with (JFK
aide) Kenny O'Donnell and a few other people at Jimmy's Harborside
Restaurant in Boston, and we got to talking about the assassination.
"I was surprised to hear O'Donnell say that he was sure he had heard
two shots that came from behind the fence.
"'That's not what you told the Warren Commission,' I said.
"'You're right,' he replied. 'I told the FBI what I had heard, but they
said it couldn't have happened that way and that I must have been
imagining things. So I testified the way they wanted me to … .'")

3. "Most private citizens who had cooperated with newsmen reporting the
crime have refused to give further help after being interviewed by 
agents of the FBI. Dallas city and county police withdrew their help
the same way. One high officer said he wished he could answer questions
'because it would save us a lot of work.'" New York Times, 12/18/63, p.
18, column 4. 

4. Hurt, Henry, Reasonable Doubt. New York: Henry Holt & Co., p. 26.

5. Hosty, James P., Assignment Oswald. New York: Arcade Publishing,
1996, p. 59. "(James Hosty's superior, FBI agent Gorden) Shanklin told
the HSCA he had never seen or known about the Oswald note until 1975.")

See also: Curt Gentry, J. Edgar Hoover: The Man and the Secrets. New
York: W.W. Norton & Co., 1991, p. 546. See also: La Fontaine, Ray &
Mary, Oswald Talked. Gretna, La.: Pelican Publishing Co., 1996, p. 18.
The HSCA said it "regarded the incident of the note as serious
impeachment of Shanklin's and Hosty's credibility,". (In: La Fontaine,
Ray and Mary, Oswald Talked, p. 308.)

6. William C. Sullivan. The Bureau: My Thirty Years in Hoover's FBI.
New York: WW Norton & Co., 1979, p. 52. ("Hoover always had someone
else do his dirty work, so he appointed a friend of mine (Sullivan's),
Jim Gale, as assistant director to handle the (JFK assassination)
inspection. Gale, of course, was told beforehand by Hoover what kind of
a result to come up with even before he spoke with anyone or looked
into a single detail." 


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