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Greg Kooyman

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About Greg Kooyman

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    Experienced Member
  • Birthday 03/12/1962

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  • Location
    San Diego, CA.
  • Interests
    Politics, History, Assassinations of JFK, MLK, RFK, & MalcomX.

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  1. Bart- I think what Tracy is referring to is the particular exchange between Dr. Newman and Lisa Pease on FB where Doug Campbell weighed in on the discussion. Doug Campbell kept directing Lisa to read Dr. Newman's 3rd book and posted a link. Doug offered to buy the book for her if she would read it. Lisa Pease responded by saying go ahead and buy it and send it to her.
  2. Hi Stu, I second Ron's compliments. It's good to see you posting on this forum. I hope all is well with you.
  3. Not to throw a monkey wrench into the mix here, but didn't someone identify the person on the right as an individual named Claude Barnes Capehart? Here's the thread I seem to remember that discussed this.. Ok, had I read Bill Simpich's post before sending this, I would have realized he identified the man on the right. Sorry for the confusion...
  4. Hi David, You mention that Alfonso Rodriguez was questioned as to why he showed the Z film during a CIA training class. That is absolutely intriguing to me. Do you have a source you can share where you found this?
  5. David, I believe you are correct about the signatures of Anne Goodpasture and Phillips. Also on this stamp is Allen White. That would have been Dave Phillips supervisor at the time. https://www.maryferrell.org/showDoc.html?docId=255&relPageId=11&search=White
  6. Thanks Ron, I have yet to put my hands on my copy of Flawed Patriot. It deserves to be read again by me. I did confirm in Stockton's footnotes that CG Harvey had said there were 2 "attempted break-ins" to her home, and that she was quoted as saying to the effect that she knew that they were after Bill's papers and that she had burned all of them. CG was also a former CIA employee so I believe her when she said she destroyed the papers.
  7. Yes. I remember clearly in the book that Harvey's wife reported a break-in and papers were missing. Definitely sounds like an Angleton inspired entry. A lot less brazen that when Angleton visited Win Scott's wife and used a veiled threat of withholding Scott's pension unless the contents of his safe and files were given up.
  8. -Larry, I do have Stockton's book. I got it and read it right when it came out. It's been years since I read that book and recall that Stockton was a protege of Harvey, so it enabled him to gain the kind of access to Bill Harvey's wife that I don't believe other writers would have achieved. I will have to go back and re-read the section you reference. I remember Bayard Stockton did in fact talk about the Harvey /Angleton relationship, I just did not remember the reference to a letter talking about a secret. Very interesting indeed. Thanks for pointing it out for me!
  9. Ron, There is certainly speculation that the U.S. lured Soleimani to the negotiating table as a trap so they could kill him. I am reading that Israel is wanting to distance itself from what Trump did but that is all smoke and mirrors in my opinion. Thrice before Israel had sought out the U.S. for permission to assassinate Soleimani, and the U.S. had resisted such requests.
  10. Larry, This correspondence between Harvey and Angleton intrigues me. Can you share with us the source of the letters you are talking about? I had never heard about this before. Forgive me if you have mentioned it in any of your books.
  11. And knowing that David Morales and Rip Robertson were tight and also drinking buddies, it boggles the mind to know what they would have discussed leading up to late 1963.
  12. Yes you did show me the flip side. 😊 But Joe Biden was one of the Senate hawks as was Hilary Clinton at the time. The Clinton's influence on the Democratic party is still being felt in 2020 in my view.
  13. Hi Kirk, I think we are trying to say similar things, but my numbers came from Wikipedia.. I was wanting to point out that a significant amount of Democrats in both houses were hawkish on the Iraq War resolution. Wikipedia Quote: Passage of the full resolution[edit] Introduced in Congress on October 2, 2002, in conjunction with the Administration's proposals,[3][8] H.J.Res. 114 passed the House of Representatives on Thursday afternoon at 3:05 p.m. EDT on October 10, 2002, by a vote of 296-133,[9] and passed the Senate after midnight early Friday morning, at 12:50 a.m. EDT on October 11, 2002, by a vote of 77-23.[10] It was signed into law as Pub.L. 107–243 by President Bush on October 16, 2002. United States House of Representatives[edit] Party Ayes Nays Not Voting Republican 215 6 2 Democratic 81 126 1 Independent 0 1 0 TOTALS 296 133 3 215 (96.4%) of 223 Republican Representatives voted for the resolution. 82 (39.2%) of 209 Democratic Representatives voted for the resolution. 6 (<2.7%) of 223 Republican Representatives voted against the resolution: Reps. Duncan (R-TN), Hostettler (R-IN), Houghton (R-NY), Leach (R-IA), Morella (R-MD), Paul (R-TX). 126 (~60.3%) of 209 Democratic Representatives voted against the resolution. The only Independent Representative voted against the resolution: Rep. Sanders (I-VT) Reps. Ortiz (D-TX), Roukema (R-NJ), and Stump (R-AZ) did not vote on the resolution. United States Senate[edit] Party Yeas Nays Republican 48 1 Democratic 29 21 Independent 0 1 TOTALS 77 23 Final Congressional vote by chamber and party, October 2002 29 (58%) of 50 Democratic senators voted for the resolution. Those voting for the resolution were: Sens. Baucus (D-MT), Bayh (D-IN), Biden (D-DE), Breaux (D-LA), Cantwell (D-WA), Carnahan (D-MO), Carper (D-DE), Cleland (D-GA), Clinton (D-NY), Daschle (D-SD), Dodd (D-CT), Dorgan (D-ND), Edwards (D-NC), Feinstein (D-CA), Harkin (D-IA), Hollings (D-SC), Johnson (D-SD), Kerry (D-MA), Kohl (D-WI), Landrieu (D-LA), Lieberman (D-CT), Lincoln (D-AR), Miller (D-GA), Nelson (D-FL), Nelson (D-NE), Reid (D-NV), Rockefeller (D-WV), Schumer (D-NY), and Torricelli (D-NJ). 21 (42%) of 50 Democratic Senators voted against the resolution. Those voting against the resolution were: Sens. Akaka (D-HI), Bingaman (D-NM), Boxer (D-CA), Byrd (D-WV), Conrad (D-ND), Corzine (D-NJ), Dayton (D-MN), Durbin (D-IL), Feingold (D-WI), Graham (D-FL), Inouye (D-HI), Kennedy (D-MA), Leahy (D-VT), Levin (D-MI), Mikulski (D-MD), Murray (D-WA), Reed (D-RI), Sarbanes (D-MD), Stabenow (D-MI), Wellstone (D-MN), and Wyden (D-OR). 1 (2%) of 49 Republican senators voted against the resolution: Sen. Chafee (R-RI). The only independent senator voted against the resolution: Sen. Jeffords (I-VT)
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