Actor names the four people who killed JFK

Photo by Neil Grabowski/Montclair Film Festival via (CC BY 4.0 DEED) on Flickr

Americans spent the last 60 years wondering what really happened in Dallas on November 22, 1963.

They may finally get the truth.

And one actor revealed the identity of who shot JFK.

Sixty years later, Americans may finally get their answer to who killed President John F. Kennedy.

For decades, researchers and investigators have sought the truth about what happened in Dealey Plaza on November 22, 1963.

And now this top actor named the four shooters who killed JFK.

Left-wing actor Rob Reiner is best known for playing Meathead – the liberal foil to Carroll O’Connor’s Archie Bunker – on the smash-hit TV show “All in the Family.”

These days, Reiner is taking a break from attacking Donald Trump as a traitor to promote his new podcast, Who Killed JFK, where Reiner says his investigation led him to uncover the identity of the shooters who assassinated President Kennedy.

Reiner interviewed forensic pathologists, members of the JFK Assassination Records Review Board as well as remaining eyewitnesses to make his case that JFK died as the result of a conspiracy.

“I decided, because I’ve been studying this for forever, I’ve been to the Dealey Plaza many times, I’ve talked to everybody who was alive at the time, I’ve talked to forensic experts, I’ve talked to everybody. I decided to see if we could put together, in a comprehensive, deep dive, as to what actually happened that day, with the best information that we have at this point and put it all together. And we do eventually tell you what we think happened,” Reiner said on CNN where he was promoting the podcast. “We name names of actual shooters and we talk about the positions those shooters were in.”

“I talked to a man who was on — in Dealey Plaza. It was a CIA asset who flew Johnny Roselli, the mobster, to Dallas that day, also E. Howard Hunt to Dallas that day,” Reiner added. “They were both there. He was on the south knoll, he said there was a shooter from that angle, not the south knoll, but just under the overpass, and when I looked at that, I went, ‘that’s it,’ and then I read a book by Sherry Fiester, who was a great forensics analyst, and it corroborated that. So that, that was a big deal.”

Reiner also revealed how the CIA compromised both the Warren Commission and the House Select Committee on Assassinations investigations by ensuring that agency loyalists were on the inside of both probes and concealed key information about the agency’s relationship to Cuban exile groups from investigators.

“And then the discovery of, not only was the Warren Commission compromised, but the House Select Committee many years later, over 10 years later, was also compromised. They came to a different conclusion. They said it was a conspiracy, Warren Commission said Oswald acted alone,” Reiner added. “You have two government official records saying the exact opposite, but they were both compromised because there were CIA agents in charge of the gatekeeper of information. Neither of them got any information of any connection between Oswald and the CIA. And knowing what we know, because, you know, there’d been a lot of evidence that drifted out over the years, documents that have been released … they have a stack like this, a file on Oswald, the CIA does. None of that ever came out.”

Reiner also spoke to Secret Service Agent Paul Landis who rode in the follow-up car behind President Kennedy’s limo.

Landis recounted how he found a near-pristine bullet in the backseat of the limo which debunked the Warren Commission’s “magic bullet” theory that held a single shot from Lee Harvey Oswald hit President Kennedy in the neck, traveled through his body and caused the injuries sustained by Texas Governor John Connally to his chest, wrist and thigh.

Landis recounted how he later placed the bullet on President Kennedy’s gurney at Parkland Hospital.

This became the bullet the Warren Commission later claimed was the “magic bullet.”

But if Landis had discovered the bullet in the backseat of the limo it could not have been the shot that injured Connally, who sat in the front seat of the car.

Without the “magic bullet” theory the Warren Commission case that Lee Harvey Oswald fired three shots that killed President Kennedy and accounted for all of Governor Connally’s wounds falls apart.

And that evidence points in the direction that there must have been more than one shooter.