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1 hour ago, Paul Trejo said:


Your description of me is so far off-base that I'm literally TIRED, after years of bantering with you about trivial details regarding the JFK Assassination; so TIRED that I'm finally I'm fed up with your bantering.

Your posts waste not only my time, but the time of many good readers here.  So, from this point forward, I'm setting your Forum account to IGNORE.

Go misrepresent somebody else.

--Paul Trejo


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On ‎11‎/‎21‎/‎2017 at 11:34 PM, Kenneth Drew said:

Paul,  in the article by Bertrand Russell from 1964, is this quote 

"One young lady standing just to the left of the presidential car as the shots were fired took photographs of the vehicle just before and during the shooting, and was thus able to get into her picture the entire front of the book depository building. Two F.B.I. agents immediately took the film which she took. Why has the F.B.I. refused to publish what could be the most reliable piece of evidence in the whole case?"     (Bertrand Russell, 1964) 

Since the release of FBI documents this week, supposedly now, all or almost all FBI files have been released.   

Do you know if  the photographs that Russell mentions been included in the release?  


GREAT QUESTION!   I'll start searching right away.

--Paul Trejo

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For anybody interested, I have recently updated my Right-Wing Research Archives webpage -- which I copy below.



rev. 12/08/17



Below is the newest revision to my Right-Wing Archives webpage. 

Unfortunately, I am not able to annotate all of the links shown below as I originally planned to do---because the volume of text required exceeds the space limitations established by Google Sites for my webpages. A PDF file with annotated archives is attached at the bottom of this webpage.

However, here is what I have attempted to accomplish.
1.  When I first created my Archives webpage five years ago, it was intended to be a quick-reference to some of the (potentially) most productive locations for research into right-wing history -- and, particularly, with respect to extreme right individuals and organizations.
2.  I have now expanded my original listings to include a lot more material -- and (as you will notice) I have added some entirely new categories (such as links to YouTube videos).
3.  You will notice duplicate links for some records archived at the same location. I did this because there are sometimes archive listings created by two different sources that provide different information.  For example: one listing might be just a basic generic description without any details whereas the second listing might include a link to a pdf file which is a detailed finding aid OR the second link might just provide additional descriptive information.
4. My listings now include all of the following categories:
4.1 = Personal Papers of conservative or extreme right individuals who acquired a significant amount of right-wing publications and/or who corresponded with many prominent conservative or extreme right persons and organizations and saved all their correspondence

4.2 = Conservative Organizations or Publications or TV/radio programs that donated their records to some institution
4.3 = Research Files by scholars and organizations and authors who studied and wrote about the conservative and extreme right movements in our country.
4.4 = Videos of speeches made by right-wing personalities OR listings of radio/TV interview programs hosted by right-wing personalities (such as Joe Pyne or William F. Buckley Jr.)
4.5 = Personal Papers of politicians and public figures who have been subjected to attacks by the right-wing
IF you have any suggestions for additions -- please let me know.   Thanks!

Ernie = ernie1241@aol.com


ACLU Records on Right Wing Groups-Princeton Univ.

ACLU-North California Records-California Historical Society

Lee J. Adamson Papers-Univ. of Oregon

ADL John Birch Society Collection-Center For Jewish History

Spiro T. Agnew Papers-Univ. of Maryland

Alabama Commission to Preserve Peace Papers-AL Dept of Archives and History

Alert America Association Flyers-Duke Univ.

Ruth Alexander Papers-Univ. of Wyoming

Bruce Alger Papers-Dallas Public Library

All American Conference to Combat Communism-Univ of KS

Marilyn R. Allen Papers-Univ of Utah

America First Committee Records-Stanford Univ.

American Conservative Union Records-Brigham Young Univ.

American Conservative Union Records-Brigham Young Univ.

American Council Christian Laymen Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

American Defense Society Records-New York Historical Society

American Independent Party Papers-Univ of Louisville

American Jewish Committee Records-American Jewish Archives

American Jewish Committee Records-Center For Jewish History

American Nazi Party in San Francisco, I - SF Bay Area TV Archive

American Reactionary Political Ephemera-Univ. of Chicago

American Spectator Educational Foundation Records-Stanford Univ.

Americans For Constitutional Action Records-Wisconsin Historical Society

Americans for the Preservation of the White Race-Univ of MS

Ulius L. Amoss Papers-Univ of Oregon

Tom Anderson Letters--Library of Congress

Tom Anderson Papers--Univ of Wyoming

Tom Anderson Papers-JBS-Texas A&M Univ

Tom Anderson Papers-JBS-Univ of Oregon

T. Coleman Andrews Papers-JBS-Univ of Oregon

Anti-Abortion Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Anti-Black, Anti-Semitic Printed Material-Brown Univ.

Anti-Communism Manuscripts-Univ. of Montana

Anti-Communist Movement Collection-Univ of West FL

Anti-Communist Printed Material-Brown University

Anti-Integration Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Anti-Semitic Pamphlets-Library of Congress

Anti-Semitic, Anti- Black Literature-Brown Univ.

Anti-Semitism Collection-American Jewish Archives

Anti-Semitism Collection-Yeshiva Univ.

Antisemitic Literature Collection-Brandeis Univ.

Archive of Conservative Video Broadcasting--Univ of California-Berkeley

Austin J. App Papers-Univ of Wyoming

George W. Armstrong Papers-Univ of TX-Arlington

Association of Citizens Councils of MS-Duke Univ.

Karl Baarslag Papers-New York Univ.

Karl Baarslag Papers-Stanford Univ.

Elizabeth N. Baker Propaganda Collection-Swarthmore College

James D. Bales Papers-Abilene Christian Univ.


Bryton Barron Papers-Univ of Oregon

Hugh Joseph Beard Papers-Univ. of North Carolina-Charlotte

John O. Beaty Papers-Univ of Oregon

George S. Benson Archive-Harding Univ.

George S. Benson Papers-Abilene Christian Univ.

Bible Presbyterian Church Records-PCA Historical Center

John W. Biggert Papers-Duke Univ.

Harry and Gretchen Billings Papers on XR-Montana State Univ.

John Robert Bishop Papers-AmNaziParty-Augustana College

Kenneth Bradley Collection-Wichita State Library

Boris Brasol Papers-Library of Congress

Michael Braver Collection-Americanist Material-UCLA

Emily Brookes Papers-XR-Temple University

Frank Brophy Papers--AZ Historical Society

Lyle H. Brothers Papers-Univ of Wyoming

Lyle H. Brothers Papers-Univ. of Montana

Elizabeth Churchill Brown Papers-Stanford Univ

William F. Buckley Firing Line-Univ of Texas-Austin

William F. Buckley Jr, Papers-Yale Univ.

Louis F. Budenz Papers-Providence College

James Burnham Papers-Stanford Univ.

Wally Butterworth Papers-Library of Congress

Wally Butterworth Papers-Univ of Oregon

Wally Butterworth Papers-Univ. of Oregon

California Reich Documentary-You Tube

California Un-American Activities Committees Records-California State Archives

Dan T. Carter Research Files-Emory Univ.

Willis Carto Archive--Writings

Center for Libertarian Studies Records-Stanford Univ.

Center for the Study of Popular Culture Records-Hoover Institution

John Chamberlain Papers-Stanford Univ.

William Henry Chamberlin Papers-Providence College

Russell Chandler Papers-Univ. of California-Santa Barbara

Dallas Chase Papers-Boise State Univ.

Christian Anti-Communism Crusade Collection-Univ. of California-Santa Barbara

Christian Anti-Communism Crusade Collection].-Stanford Univ.

Christian Anti-Communism Crusade Recordings-Stanford Univ.

Christian Coalition Videos-YouTube

Church League-Wackenhut Corp Papers-Tamiment Library

Frank Church Papers-JBS-Boise State Univ.

John V. Ciceu Papers-JBS-Nevada Historical Society

Circuit Riders Inc. Papers-Univ of Oregon

Circuit Riders, Inc. Papers-Univ of Oregon

Citizens Council Movement-Univ of Southern Mississippi

Citizens Councils of America Literature-Univ of Arkansas

Citizens Councils of America-Univ of MS

Citizens for Reagan Records-Stanford Univ.

Citizens for Traditional Values Records-Univ. of Michigan

Citizens Committee for Free Cuba Records-Stanford Univ.

Kit Clardy Papers-Michigan State Univ.

Leon R. Clausen Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

James W. Clise Papers-JBS-Univ of Oregon

James W. Clise Papers-JBS-Univ. of Oregon

James William Cole Papers-East Carolina Univ.

Kenneth W. Colegrove Papers-Northwestern Univ.

Collection of Material About Prejudices-UCLA

College Republican National Committee Records-Stanford Univ.

Conservative Academics Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Conservative and Libertarian Movement--Papers--Univ of Oregon

Conservative Literature-Univ. of California-Davis

Conservative Viewpoint-Richard Cotten-Stanford Univ.

Consumers Research Inc. Anti-Communism Files-Rutgers Univ.

Bayliss Corbett Papers-Univ of Wyoming

Lawrence V. Cott Papers-Univ of Wyoming

William T. Couch Papers-Univ. of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

Charles Coughlin Collection-Univ. of Notre Dame

Charles E. Coughlin Sermons and Sunday Radio Addresses-Univ. of Michigan

Charles E. Coughlin-Social Justice newspaper-Providence College

Counterattack Research Files-NY University

Counterattack Research Papers-New York Univ.

Counterattack--ABC newsletter

Helen Courtois Papers-Univ of Kansas

Earnest Sevier Cox Papers-Duke Univ.

Calvin F. Craig Papers-KKK-Emory Univ.

Lucille Cardin Crain Papers-Univ of Oregon

Lucille Cardin Crain Papers-Univ. of Oregon

Kent Courtney Papers--Northwestern State Univ of Louisiana

Creationist Movement Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Cult Awareness Network Collection-Univ. of California-Santa Barbara

Cathrine Curtis Papers-NY Public Library

Ida M. Darden Papers-Houston Public Library

Kenneth H. DeCourcy Papers-Stanford Univ.

Linda DeLeon Papers-Univ. of Michigan

Pedro A. Del Valle Oral History-Columbia Univ.

Pedro A. Del Valle Papers-Univ of Oregon

Pedro A. Del Valle Papers-Univ. of Oregon

Pedro A. Del Valle-Oral History-Columbia Univ.

Lawrence Dennis Papers-Stanford Univ.

Robert B. DePugh Interview-Wisconsin Historical Society

Ralph de Toledano Papers-Boston Univ.

Ralph de Toledano Papers-Stanford Univ.

Sara Diamond Collection-UC Berkeley

Brice P. Disque Papers-Univ of Oregon

Brice P. Disque Papers-Univ of Washington

Michael Donald Papers-KKK-Univ of South Alabama

George A. Dondero Papers-Detroit Public Library

Frank J. Donner Papers on HCUA-Tamiment Library

Frank J. Donner Papers-Yale Univ.

Robert Donner Collection-Abilene Christian Univ.

Slobodan M. Draskovich Papers-Univ of Wyoming

Robert B. Dresser Papers-JBS-Univ of Oregon

Robert B. Dresser Papers-Stanford Univ.

Eagle Forum Collection-Eagle Forum

Lee Edwards Papers-Stanford Univ.

Ed Ewing Oral History Collection-Alabama Dept of Archives-History

Extreme Right Political Parties Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Extreme Right-Wing Orgs Printed Matter-Brown Univ

Extreme Right-wing Hate Groups Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Extremist Book Collection-UCLA

Far Right Collection-UC Davis

John Henry Faulk Papers-Univ. of Texas-Austin

FBI Files-Extremist Matters and Civil Unrest-NARA

FBI HQ File on Extremist Informants-NARA

FBI Investigation and Surveillance Records-Marquette Univ.

Bonner Fellers Papers-Stanford Univ.

Bonner Frank Fellers Papers-Stanford Univ.

Elinor Ferry Papers-Harvard Law School

Lewis S. Feuer Papers-Brandeis Univ.

Louis Filler Papers-Univ. of Texas-Austin

John Finnegan Papers-Univ. of Wyoming

Firing Line TV Program-Stanford Univ.

Firing Line TV Program-Stanford Univ.

John T. Flynn Papers-Univ. of Oregon

Mertin B. Folts Papers-Univ. of Oregon

Free Market Advocates Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Freedom Forum Records-Pepperdine Univ.

Freemen Institute Records-Univ. of Utah

Amos A. Fries Papers-Univ of Oregon

Ernest B. Furgurson Papers-Univ. of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

Frank E. Gannett Papers-Cornell Univ.

David A. Garrity Papers-Stanford Univ.

Jo Ann Gasper Papers-Stanford Univ.

Gay and Lesbian Issues Collection-Univ. of Washington

Wesley C. George Papers-Univ of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

Elmer Gertz Papers-JBS-Northwestern Univ

Benjamin Gitlow Papers-Univ of North Carolina

Barry Goldwater Papers-Arizona State Univ.

Barry Goldwater Papers-Cornell Univ

Goldmark Trial Papers-Washington State Univ

Senator Barry M. Goldwater Personal and Political Pa

David Goostein Papers-Cornell Univ.

Edward M. Greb Papers-Univ of Kansas

Edward M. Greb Papers-Univ of KS

William J. Grede Papers-JBS-Wisc Historical Society

Edward W. Greenfield Papers-Library of Congress

Group Research Inc. Papers-Columbia Univ.

Eugene R. Guild Papers-Boulder CO Public Library

Gwartney Anti-Communist Collection-San Diego State Univ.

Jeffrey K. Hadden Papers-Univ. of California-Santa Barbara

J. Evetts Haley Oral History-Texas Tech Univ.

J. Evetts Haley Papers-Texas Tech Univ.

Rosalind Kress Haley Collection-Eagle Forum

Gordon Hall-Grace Hall Collection-XR-Brown Univ.

Hall-Hoag Extremist Literature Finding Aid-Brandeis Univ.

Garrett Hardin Papers-Univ. of California-Santa Barbara

Jean Hardisty Papers-Radcliffe College

Billy James Hargis Papers-Univ of Arkansas

Billy James Hargis Papers-Univ of Arkansas

F.A. Harper Papers-Stanford Univ.

Roy Vincent Harris Audiovisual-Univ of Georgia

Roy Vincent Harris Papers-Univ of Georgia

Jeffrey P. Hart Papers-Dartmouth College

Merwin K. Hart Papers-JBS-Univ of Oregon

Merwin K. Hart Papers-JBS-Univ. of Oregon

Hate Brokers-video-Missouri State Univ.

Hate Groups in Atlanta-Emory Univ.

Hate Groups USA Video-Univ. of Puget Sound

William Randolph Hearst Papers-Univ. of California-Berkeley

A.G. Heinsohn Papers-JBS-Univ of Oregon

Robert B. Helfrich Papers-KKK-Univ of Southern Mississippi

Jesse Helms: Newspaper-Magazine Articles-Univ of NC-Chapel Hill

Jesse Helms Commercials-Univ of Oklahoma

Jesse Helms Press Releases, Statements, Polls-Univ of NC-Chapel Hill

Jesse Helms vs Harvey Gantt-Univ of NC-Chapel Hill

Karl Hess Collection-Arizona State Univ Library

Susan Hill Papers-Duke Univ.

Charles F. Hinkle Collection-Oregon Historical Society

John O. Hjelle Papers-Library of Congress

Clare E. Hoffman Papers-Univ. of Michigan

Ashley Holden Papers-Univ of Oregon

Hollywood Anti-Nazi League Records-UCLA

Frank E. Holman Papers-Univ. of Oregon

House Committee on Internal Security, U.S. House of Representatives, Committee on Internal Security Papers-Univ. of Virginia

Human Events Newspaper Records-Brigham Young Univ.

H.L. Hunt-Michigan State Univ.

Walter Huss Papers-Univ of Oregon

B. Edwin Hutchison Papers-Stanford Univ.

James C. Ingebretsen Papers-Library of Congress

James C. Ingebretsen Papers-Univ. of Oregon

Institute for Humane Studies Records-Stanford Univ.

Institute for First Amendment Studies Records-Tufts Univ.

Mildred Jefferson Papers-Radcliffe Institute

Jewish Community Relations Council of Minnesota Records-MN Historical Society

Jewish Federation Council of Greater Los Angeles-Cal State Northridge

Laurie A. Jinkins Papers-Washington State Historical Society

Jim Johnson Papers-Arkansas History Commission

John Birch Society Videos-YouTube

John Birch Society Collection-Pasadena Museum of History

John Birch Society Debate-Bedau and Eichart

John Birch Society Pamphlets-Brown Univ.

John Birch Society Records--Brown University

John Birch Society Records-Brown Univ.

John Birch Society Sound Recordings Collection-Emory Univ.

John Birch Society--UCLA-Mellon collection

John Birch Society-Dunn County ND

John Birch Society-FBI files-Internet Archive

Phyllis Johnson Papers-Univ of Kansas

Walter Henry Judd Papers-Stanford Univ.

Gordon W. Kahl Papers-Library of Congress

Kansas Bureau of Investigation Newspaper Clippings-Univ of KS

Verne P. Kaub Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

Verne P. Kaub Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

Samuel Kellman Papers-Charles E. Coughlin-Library of Congress

Vivian Kellems Papers-Univ. of Connecticut

Vivien Kellems Papers-Univ of Connecticut

Jack Kemp Papers-Library of Congress

Willmoore Kendall Papers-Stanford Univ.

Willmoore Kendall Papers-Stanford Univ.

Stetson Kennedy Collection-NYC Public Library

Tyler Gatewood Kent Papers-Univ of Wyoming

Tyler Gatewood Kent Papers-Yale Univ.

Dorothy Kenyon Papers-Smith College

Howard Eldred Kershner Papers-Univ of Oregon

Kiev Foundation Pamphlet Collection-George Washington Univ.

James J. Kilpatrick Papers--Univ of Virginia

James J. Kilpatrick Papers-Library of Congress

James J. Kilpatrick Papers-Univ of Virginia

Willford Isbel King papers-Univ. of Oregon

Willford Isbell King Papers-Univ of Oregon

Russell Kirk Papers-Central Michigan Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Collection-Ball State University

Ku Klux Klan Collection-Duke Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Collection-Duke Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Collection-East Carolina Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Collection-Emory Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Collection-Michigan State Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Collection-Univ. of Mississippi

Ku Klux Klan Collection-Univ. of Mississippi

Ku Klux Klan Collection-Univ. of South Carolina

Ku Klux Klan Documents-Michigan State Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Flyers-Ball State Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Organizations Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Pamphlets-Library of Congress

Ku Klux Klan Papers-Appalachian State Univ.

Ku Klux Klan Papers-Univ. of California-Berkeley

Ku Klux Klan Records- Indiana Historical Society

Ku Klux Klan Records-Atlanta History Center

Ku Klux Klan Records-Eastern Washington State Historical Society

Ku Klux Klan Records-Univ of NC-Chapel Hill

Ku Klux Klan Videos-YouTube

Ku Klux Klan-Arkansas Studies Institute

Ku Klux Klan-California-Calif State Univ. Northridge

Ku Klux Klan-Original Knights of KKK-Bowling Green State Univ.

Ben Klassen Papers-Univ of Montana

Granville F. Knight Papers=Univ. of Oregon

Harper Knowles California Surveillance Collection-San Francisco State Univ.

Knox Collection of Extremist Literature-Univ of MS

Alfred Kohlberg Papers-Stanford Univ.

Alfred Kohlberg Papers-Stanford Univ.

Irving Kristol Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

KVGO Radio Records-Univ. of Montana

Arthur Bliss Lane Papers-Yale Univ.

Thomas A. Lane Papers-Stanford Univ.

Thomas A. Lane Papers-Stanford Univ.

Victor Lasky Papers-Ashland Univ.

Ira Latimer Papers-Chicago History Museum

Harry H. Laughlin Papers-Truman State Univ.

William LaVarre Papers-Stanford Univ.

Ernie Lazar FOIA Collection: Extreme Right Groups-Internet Archive

Ernie Lazar FOIA Collection: General Files-Internet Archive

Ernie Lazar FOIA Collection - Internet Archive, 2016 forward

J. Bracken Lee Papers-Univ of Utah

Robert LeFevre Papers-Univ of Oregon

Allan Levine Material on Birch Society-American Jewish Archives

Isaac Don Levine Papers-Emory Univ.

Isaac Don Levine Papers-Emory Univ.

Fulton Lewis Jr. Papers-Syracuse Univ.

Marx Lewis Papers-Stanford Univ.

Marvin Liebman Papers-Stanford Univ.

Joseph P. Lightburn Papers-West VA-Regional History Collection

Paul D. Lindstrom Papers-Duke Univ.

Franklin H. Littell Papers-IAD-Temple Univ

Myers G. Lowman Papers-Stanford Univ.

Myers G. Lowman Papers-Stanford Univ.

Sumter Lowry Papers-Univ of South Florida

Eugene Lyons Papers-Stanford Univ.

Eugene Lyons Papers-Univ of Oregon

Bert MacDonald Papers-Huntington Library

Lester Maddox Papers-Atlanta History Center

Lester Maddox Speech-Press Files-Univ of Georgia

MainStream Coalition Papers-Univ. of Kansas

George F. Malone Collection-Anti-Communist and Right Wing-UC Berkeley

Clarence E. Manion Oral History-Columbia Univ.

Clarence E. Manion Oral History-Columbia Univ.

Clarence Manion Papers-Chicago History Museum

Clarence Manion Papers-Univ of Notre Dame

Beatrice P. Marchant Papers-Univ. of Utah

William Martin Religious Right Research-Rice Univ.

James N. Mason Collection-Univ of Kansas

J.B. Matthews Papers-Duke Univ.

Joseph R. McCarthy Papers-Marquette Univ.

McCarthy Era Newspaper Clippings-Stanford Univ.

Lyman C. McCaskill Papers--Univ of Wyoming

Robert R. McCormick Papers-First Division Museum

Wes McCune Papers-Harry S Truman Library

Lawrence Patton McDonald Papers--Emory University

Lawrence P. McDonald-Western Goals-Kennesaw State Univ.

Emmett C. McGaughey Papers-Stanford Univ.

Gale W. McGee Papers-Univ of Wyoming

Halsey McGovern Papers-JBS-Library of Congress

Carl McIntire Collection-Univ of Michigan

Carl McIntire Manuscript Collection-Princeton Theological Seminary

Carl McIntire Publications-Univ. of Michigan

John Stuart McKenzie Papers-Emory Univ.

Francis J. McNamara Papers-George Mason Univ.

Donald R. McNeil Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

Margaret Meier Collection on Extreme Right-Stanford Univ

Kenneth J. Merkel Papers-JBS-Wisconsin Historical Society

John C. Metcalfe Papers-Stanford Univ.

Frank S. Meyer Papers-Stanford Univ.

Midwest Research Inc-Michigan State Univ

Minutemen: Rise of the Militia Movement in America, 1963-1969-FBI files 47,854pp

Mississippi State Sovereignty Commission Records--MS Dept of Archives

Mississippi State Sovereignty Commission-Search-MS Dept of Archives and History

Mark Monday Papers--Minutemen-Stanford Univ

William V. Moore Papers-College of Charleston

Henry M. Morris Papers-Virginia Tech Univ/

Stanley F. Morse Papers-South Caroliniana Library

Sterling Morton Papers-JBS-Chicago History Museum

George Van Horn Moseley Papers-Library of Congress

Hollis Mosher Papers--Brown Univ.

Movements Ephemera Collection-Stony Brook Univ.

Eustace Mullins Papers-Duke Univ.

Eustace Mullins Videos-YouTube

William C. Mullendore Papers-Univ of Oregon

NAM Board of Directors Minutes-Hagley Museum

NAM Pamphlets-Cornell Univ.

NAM Records-Hagley Museum

National Abortion Rights Action League Records-Radcliffe College

National Assn of Pro-America Records-Oregon Historical Society

National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council Records-Center For Jewish History

National Republic Magazine Records-Stanford Univ.

National Socialist League Collection-ONE Natl Gay-Lesbian Archives

National Socialist League Papers-Russell Veh-Univ of Southern Calif

Neo-Nazi Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Neo-Nazi Printed Matter-Stanford Univ.

Network of Patriotic Letter Writers-Michigan State Univ

New Orleans Social Justice-Loyola Univ.

John Francis Noll Papers-Univ. of Notre Dame

Non-Sectarian Anti-Nazi League Papers-Columbia Univ.

Norman Allderdice Collection-Stanford Univ.

Norman Olson Papers-Mich Militia-Univ of Michigan

NSWPP Printed Material-Duke Univ.

Ronald L. Numbers Research Materials-Andrews Univ.

NY Joint Legislative Committee-Seditious Activities-NY State Archives

Revilo Oliver Papers-Kevin Strom-1

Revilo Oliver Papers-Kevin Strom-2

Revilo P. Oliver File--Univ of Illinois

Edmund A. Opitz Papers-Library of Congress

Edmund Opitz Papers-Univ of Oregon

Frank A. Parker Papers-XR in 1940's-Wayne State Univ.

J. Charles Park Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

Charles Parsons Papers-Yale Univ.

Westbrook Pegler Papers-Syracuse Univ.

Lee R. Pennington Papers-Stanford Univ.

People For the American Way Papers-UC Berkeley

Samuel B. Pettengill Collection-Univ. of Vermont

Samuel B. Pettengill Papers-Univ. of Oregon

J. Howard Pew Papers-Hagley Museum

Evelyn Phillips Anti-Communist Collection-Reagan Library

Herbert A. Philbrick Papers-Library of Congress

Political Research Associates Archive-PRA

William T. Poole Collection-Stanford Univ.

Posse Comitatus News Clippings and Recordings-Wisconsin Historical Society

Ezra Pound Papers-Library of Congress

Public Eye-Studying the Right

Frank Purinton Papers-Univ. of Oregon

Joe Pyne Radio-TV Program--Hartwest Productions

Radical Extremist Literature-Library of Congress

Radical Right Collection-Stanford Univ

Radical Right Collection-Univ of Mass-Amherst

Radical Right Collection-Univ of Mass-Amherst

Radical Right Videos-You Tube

Max Rafferty Papers-Univ of Iowa

Donald F. Raihle Papers-Minnesota Historical Society

Florence Ranuzzi Papers-Huntington Library

Red Squad Collection-Chicago History Museum

Thomas C. Reeves Research Files-Wisconsin Historical Society

Henry Regnery Papers-Stanford Univ.

George E. Rennar Papers-Library of Congress

Reproductive Rights National Network Records-Smith College

Republican Party (Mich.). 14th Congressional District Republican Committee Records-Univ. of Michigan

Research Collection for Conservative-Libertarian Studies-Univ of OR

Research Papers-Univ of Michigan

George S. Richardson Papers-Univ of Wyoming

James Richardson Papers on the KKK in Southern California-UCLA

Eddie Rickenbacker Papers-Library of Congress

Maurice Ries Manuscript on HUAC-Tulane Univ.

Right To Life of Michigan Papers-Univ. of Michigan

Right Wing Extremist Videos-YouTube

Right Wing Journalism-Michigan State Univ.

Right Wing Organizations-Michigan State Univ.

Right Wing Pamphlet Collection-Yale Univ.

Right Wing Political Collection-Univ of Georgia

Right Wing Political Pamphlets-Univ of Southern California

Right Wing Publications-Cornell Univ.

Right Wing Radical Pamphlets-Univ of Montana

Right Wing Radicalism Collection-Univ of Montana

Right-Wing Alliances, Coalitions-Brown Univ.

Right-Wing Christian Religious Printed Matter-Brown Univ.

Right-Wing Independent Pamphleteers-Brown Univ.

Right-Wing Issues-Brown Univ

Right-Wing Organizations Links-Right Wing Watch

Right-Wing Political Pamphlets-Univ of Southern California

Right-Wing Publishers-Brown Univ

Right-Wing Racist Pamphleteers-Brown Univ.

Right-Wing Radicalism and Fascism-Univ. of Washington

Right-Wing Websites-Political Research Associates

Archibald Roberts Papers-Univ of Oregon

William A. Roberts Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

William A. Roberts Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

George W. Robnett Papers-Stanford Univ.

George W. Robnett Papers-Univ of Oregon

George W. Robnett Papers-Univ of Kansas

George Lincoln Rockwell Speeches-Stanford Univ.

George Lincoln Rockwell Speech-Michigan State Univ.

Herbert Romerstein Papers-Stanford Univ.

E. Merrill Root Papers-Univ of Oregon

E. Merrill Root Papers-Univ. of Oregon

Arnold Marshall Rose Papers-Gerda Koch-Univ. of Minnesota

Susan Rosenfeld, Internal Security Collection-Georgetown Univ.

John Rousselot Papers-Univ of Southern California

Polly King Ruhtenberg Papers-Library of Congress

Polly King Ruhtenberg Papers-Univ of Oregon

Edward A. Rumely Papers-Univ of Oregon

Edward A. Rumely Papers-Univ. of Oregon

William A. Rusher Oral Interview-Northwestern Univ.

William A. Rusher Papers-Library of Congress

John F. Russell Collection-Stanford Univ.

Morrie Ryskind Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

Jim Saleam Collection-Stanford Univ.

Eugene Sanctuary Papers-Univ of Kansas

Fred Schlafly Collection-Eagle Forum

Phyllis Schlafly Collection-Eagle Forum

Phyllis Schlafly Oral Interview-Stanford Univ.

John G. Schmitz Papers-JBS-Wichita State Univ.

George S. Schuyler Papers-Syracuse Univ.

Robert E. Scoggin Papers-KKK-Univ of North Carolina

Scripps-Howard Newspaper Alliance Articles 1949-1967-Wiconsin Historical Society

Segregation and Communism Pamphlets-Univ of Arkansas

Hans F. Sennholz Oral History-Hagley Museum

John C. Setlow Collection-Univ. of South Florida

Marjorie O. Shearon Papers-Library of Congress

Marjorie O. Shearon Papers-Univ of Oregon

Robert Shelton-KKK-Oral Interview-Columbia Univ.

Abraham Shoenfeld Papers-American Jewish Historical Society

Silver Shirt Legion of America Washington State Division Records-Univ of Washington

Gerald L.K. Smith Early Years-Columbia Univ.

Gerald L.K. Smith Papers-Univ of Michigan

Gerald L.K. Smith Publications-Arkansas History Commission

Gerald L.K. Smith Solicitation Letters-Central Michigan Univ.

John Howland Snow Papers-Library of Congress

John Howland Snow Papers-Univ of Oregon

Social Credit Papers-Univ of Queensland

Social Movements Collection-Univ of Virginia

George E. Sokolsky Columns--Syracuse Univ.

George E. Sokolsky Manuscripts-Columbia Univ.

George E. Sokolsky Papers-Stanford Univ.

Southern Poverty Law Center Collection-Duke Univ.

Southern Poverty Law Center Papers-XR-Duke Univ.

Keith Stimely Collection-XR-Univ of Oregon

Jeremiah Stokes Papers-Brigham Young Univ.

J. B. Stoner Gubernatorial Campaign Collection-Univ of KS

J.B. Stoner Gubernatorial Campaign Collection-Univ of Kansas

J.B. Stoner Oral Interview-Michigan State Univ.

J.B. Stoner Videos-You Tube

Willis E. Stone Papers-Univ of Oregon

Willis E. Stone Papers-Univ. of Oregon

Thomas More Storke Papers-JBS-UC Berkeley

James L. Stovall Papers-KKK-Louisiana State Univ.

Wesley A. Swift Speeches-Wisc Historical Society

Marcius E. Taber Papers-Univ. of Michigan

Robert A. Goldberg Papers-Univ of Utah

Robert A. Taft Papers-Library of Congress

Robert A. Taft Papers-Library of Congress

Robert A. Taft Papers-Univ. of Cincinnati

Sam Tanenhaus Papers-Stanford Univ.

Television News Archive--Vanderbilt University

Jack B. Tenney Oral History-UC-Berkeley

Arthur W. Terminiello Papers-Univ of Notre Dame

H. Keith Thompson Papers-Stanford Univ.

H. Keith Thompson Papers-Stanford Univ.

Strom Thurmond Papers--Library of Congress

Lawrence Timbers Papers-Univ of Oregon

Jerry R. Tompkins Papers: The Scopes Trial and the Epperson Case Records-Univ. of Texas-Austin

Stephen J. Tonsor Papers-Stanford Univ.

Eckard V. Toy Jr. Papers-Duke Univ.

John B. Trevor, Jr. Papers-Univ. of Michigan

Harold S. Tuttle Papers-JBS-Wisconsin Historical Society

Harold S. Tuttle Papers-JBS-Wisconsin Historical Society

TV Reports on Nazis-SF Bay Area TV Archive

Julius Uehlein Right To Work Collection-Pennsylvania State Univ.

Underground, Alternative and Extremist Literature-UCLA

United Klans of America Papers-Michigan State Univ.

United Klans of America-Archives of Michigan

United Klans of America-Indiana State Library

Ross Upton Papers-XR-Univ of Wyoming

Freda Utley Papers-Stanford Univ.

Ernest Van den Haag Papers-State Univ. of New York-Albany

Ralph Van Deman Papers-Stanford Univ.

Earl B. Vanfleet Papers-Brigham Young Univ

Lyrl Clark Van Hyning Papers-Loyola Univ.-Chicago

George S. Viereck Papers-Univ of Iowa

Voice of Liberty Newsletter-Georgia Archives

Friedrich A. Von Hayek Papers-Stanford Univ.

Wackenhut Research Files-New York Univ.

Wyn Craig Wade Ku Klux Klan Collection-Michigan State Univ.

Edwin A. Walker Papers--Finding Aid - Univ of Texas

Louis Carlisle Walker Papers--Univ of Michigan

George C. Wallace Papers-Alabama Dept of Archives-History

James K. Warner Collection-Univ fo Wyoming

Vernon Orval Watts Papers-Stanford Univ.

Albert C. Wedemeyer Papers-Stanford Univ.

Albert C. Wedemeyer Papers-Stanford Univ.

Robert Welch Videos-You Tube

Nathaniel Weyl Papers-Stanford Univ.

Paul M. Weyrich Papers-Library of Congress

Paul M. Weyrich Papers-Univ. of Wyoming

Paul M. Weyrich Papers-Univ. of Wyoming

Charles White Americanism Collection-Portland State Univ.

Charles White Americanism Collection-Portland State Univ.

White Supremacist Printed Matter-John Hopkins Univ.

Grace Wick Papers-Oregon Historical Society

James L. Wick Papers-Wisconsin Historical Society

Laird M. Wilcox Papers-Univ. of Kansas

Wilcox Collection-Univ of Kansas

Bill Wilkinson Bankruptcy Papers-KKK-Univ of KS

George H. Williams Papers--Harvard University

Charles A. Willoughby Papers-US Army Heritage and Education Center

Charles Andrew Willoughby Papers-Stanford Univ.

George Huntston Williams Papers-Harvard Univ.

Helen Avery Williams Papers--Univ of North Carolina

J.D. Williams Papers-JBS-Skousen-Univ of Utah

Wes Willoughby Papers-UC Berkeley

Gerald Burton Winrod Collection-Library of Congress

Gerald Burton Winrod Papers-Library of Congress

Gerald Burton Winrod Papers--Wichita State University

Wisconsin Interchange Records-Wisconsin Historical Society

Loyd Wright Papers-Stanford Univ.

Young Americans For Freedom Papers-Stanford Univ.

Eve J. Zink Papers--Univ of Wyoming



Adamson, Lee J., Papers, 1954-1969

Accountant and conservative political activist, of Bellingham, WA; section leader of John Birch Society in Bellingham.

Chiefly correspondence; (bulk 1960-1967), concerning national and international issues and conservative and anti-Communist individuals and activities; together with articles, essays, and editorials by Adamson, mostly on political subjects but including writings on accounting, and subject files. Correspondents include Bryton Barron, Pedro A. del Valle, William E. Fort, Jr., Suzanne Labin, Phyllis Schlafly, Robert Welch, Church League of America, John Birch Society, and Mothers' Crusade for Victory over Communism.

University of Oregon Collection #86, 43 boxes -- 22.5 ft




Allderdice, Norman

Pamphlets, leaflets, and other printed ephemera, issued by right- wing, left-wing and other political organizations, and by governmental, business, labor, religious, educational and other organizations, relating to political, social and economic conditions in the United States and abroad, and especially to right-wing and left-wing movements in the United States.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University

Collection #2000C53, 135 boxes-- 81 linear feet


American Business Consultants

American Business Consultants, Inc. was formed in 1947 by several former agents of the Federal Bureau of Investigation to investigate allegedly subversive organizations and individuals, particularly those affiliated with the Communist Party, USA. In May 1947, A.B.C. began publishing Counterattack in New York, a for-profit weekly "newsletter of facts to combat Communism."

The collection is comprised of research files for individuals, organizations, events and activities which were considered to reflect communist influence, and contain clippings, ephemera, internal documents, correspondence, and investigative reports, some of which were of an undercover nature. The founders of Counterattack, included former FBI agent John G. Keenan, who became Counterattack's President.

In 1950, Counterattack published a booklet entitled Red Channels, which listed possible "subversives" in the world of radio and television. Red Channels listed a series of names of persons in show business, and the number of times each person had been cited by the FBI or HUAC, without making any specific accusations against any given person. The potential of "guilt by association" involved in this technique resulted in a series of libel suits filed against Counterattack by various film and radio personalities.

Although Counterattack defended itself against these libel suits, settling some out of court while winning others on appeal in 1956, the financial cost of litigation proved onerous. As a result, John Keenan in a 1963 memorandum affirmed a "hands-off policy" regarding Communism on the part of the publication. The organization officially disbanded in 1968.

Tamiment Library, New York University, #148, 44 boxes


From 1968-1985, held by Church League of America, then donated to Liberty University (Lynchburg VA) – then to Tamiment Library.


Anderson, Thomas Jefferson Papers 1943-1986

Correspondence (about 20,000 letters); writings and speeches by Anderson and others; American Party files, including campaign material for George Wallace and Anderson's candidacy for vice-president in 1972 and president in 1976; subject files; accounts of trips to Northern Europe and the Soviet Union in 1959 with U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson; editorial policies, financial statements, and sample issues of farm publications; and audiovisual materials, including tapes of John Birch Society meetings and American Party conventions, motion pictures, and phonograph records. Correspondents include T. Coleman Andrews, Howard H. Baker, Ezra Taft Benson, William F. Buckley, Willis A. Carto, Kent Courtney, Harry T. Everingham, J. Evetts Haley, Jonathan Kirby, Douglas C. Morse, John H. Rousselot, Phyllis Schlafly, Robert B. Snowden, Willis E. Stone, George Wallace, Robert Welch, and Glenn O. Young.

University of Oregon, Collection #157; 171 boxes -- 93 cu. Ft


Anderson, Thomas Jefferson, Papers 1943-1985

Anderson was owner of a farm magazine publishing company, Southern Farm Publications, from 1947-1971. A political conservative, his views were disseminated through the weekly publication, "Straight Talk," American Way Features, a national newspaper syndicate which he owned, and through radio commentaries and lectures. Anderson was a member of the council of the John Birch Society from 1959-1976 and was the American Party candidate for vice-president in 1972 and president in 1976.

Collection contains correspondence chiefly related to his publishing and political activities and involving numerous conservative activists; files of publications, correspondence, notes, and manuscripts on various subjects including anti-communism, the United Nations, civil rights, conservative Christianity, and the John Birch Society; scripts of his radio broadcasts; and audiotapes of broadcasts and speeches. Also contains biographical materials, periodicals published by Anderson or carrying articles by him, reprints and pamphlets, newspaper clippings, and phonograph records of political speeches. American Party materials include national committee minutes, correspondence, party constitution, political platforms and campaign materials.

University of Wyoming American Heritage Center, #7120, 105 boxes

Anderson, Thomas Jefferson Papers 1953-1972

Papers consist of newspaper clippings containing information on income tax reform bills, vocational agriculture, and the Grass Roots Tax Revolt, reprints of the "Straight Talk" editorials from Farm and Ranch magazine, the author's copy of the 1958 third edition of Straight Talk, pamphlets, and newspaper articles relating to Tom Anderson. One photograph.

Texas A&M University, Cushing Memorial Library, Collection #00041, .3 linear feet

Andrews, T. Coleman Papers

Accountant and public official holding the following positions: director, Corporation Audits Division, U. S. General Accounting Office (1945-1947); member, board of directors, Panama Canal Company (1951-1953); president, American Institute of Accountants (1950-1951); Commissioner of Internal Revenue (1953-1955); Independent candidate for the presidency of the United States (1956); and a founder and member of the council of the John Birch Society.  Correspondence with John U. Barr, Bonner Fellers, A.G. Heinsohn Jr., Clarence Manion, George S. Montgomery, Leonard E. Read, Paul H. Talbert, Robert Welch,

University of Oregon, Collection #119; 20 boxes




Anthony, Ruth F. Papers 1962-1994

These papers of native Kansan Ruth F. Anthony contain her correspondence with various Christian right wing political organizations which she supported over the years. Included are membership cards, certificates of appreciation, contribution receipts, and several organizational newsletters. In the correspondence are letters from and about Robert Bolivar DePugh, founder of the anti-Communist organization known as the Minutemen.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library  #RH WL MS 19

1 box


Anti-Semitic Literature Collection 1869-1993

The Anti-Semitic Literature Collection documents journalistic source materials (newspapers, newsletters, and illustrations) regarding views of anti-Semitism in the United States during the 20th-century. A few items from the 19th-century are included, particularly illustrations from Puck, Vanity Fair, and The Judge. Items are from various periodicals (i.e., The Dearborn IndependentCommon Sense, The Crusader, The White American), organizations (i.e., American Nazi Party, the Christian Educational Association, and the White Party of America), and by many different authors (i.e., Father C.E. Coughlin, Benjamin Freedman, Otto H.F. Vollbehr). Additionally, this collection contains responses by American organizations to American and European anti-Semitism as well as documentation on the reaction of anti-Semitism in Canada.

American Jewish Historical Society at the Center for Jewish History, Collection #P-701

29 manuscript boxes, 4 half manuscript boxes, 1 = 20x24x3 boxes, 9 = 16x20x3 boxes


App, Austin Joseph Private Papers, 1923-1980

Austin Joseph App (1902-1984) taught English language and literature at the Catholic University of America and the University of Scranton from 1929 to 1942. After serving in the Army in World War II, he continued to teach literature at Incarnate Word College and LaSalle College between 1944-1968, but became increasingly involved in revisionist history, anti-Semitism, anti-communism, anti-integration and anti-pornography interests. He was director of Boniface Press beginning in 1948, president of the Federation of American Citizens of German Descent from 1960-1966, and chair of the Captive Nations Committee of Greater Philadelphia beginning in 1965.

Collection includes business and personal correspondence (1925-1981) including correspondence with revisionist historian Harry Elmer Barnes; research files chiefly related to political, historical and social issues including correspondence, notes, manuscripts, newspaper clippings and printed materials; manuscripts (1923 - ca. 1980); speeches; financial records; biographical information; scrapbooks; photographs; and books and other printed materials, many in German, on topics related to his historical, racial and social interests.

University of Wyoming, American Heritage Center, collection #8817; 73 boxes

Baldinger, Wilbur and Mary Alice Collection on Right Wing 1929-1976

The papers of Wilbur and Mary Alice Baldinger contain minutes, correspondence, reports, articles, clippings and other publications documenting Ms. Baldinger’s career with the National Civil Liberties Clearing House and Mr. Baldinger’s journalistic activities and writings. Also included are Mr. Baldinger’s reference files for a directory of extremist right-wing organizations he had hoped to publish.

Walter P. Reuther Library of Labor & Urban Affairs, Collection #902, 25 boxes


Beaty, John Owen

Correspondence with Josephine Powell Beaty, William F. Buckley. Jr., Pedro A. Del Valle, Merwin K. Hart, George E. Stratemeyer, George W. Robnett.

University of Oregon, Collection #135, 1 box


Braver, Michael - Collection of Americanist Material 1960-1979

Collection consists of over 300 speeches by Americanist right-wing extremist spokesmen on reel to reel and cassette tapes, as well as Americanist journals, books, pamphlets, booklets, and fugitive materials. Includes speakers from the John Birch Society, the National Socialist White Peoples' Party, Christian Crusade Convention, and the American Independent Party. Also includes literature from the Christian Anti-Communism Crusade, the Libertarian Party, the Minutemen, Sons of the American Revolution, and Voice of Americanism.

UCLA Library, Special Collections #1585;

24 boxes



Brophy, Frank Cullen, Papers, 1918-1977

Banker, rancher, writer and conservative political activist; Frank Brophy was a founder and long-time member of the John Birch Society. He was a supporter of Wendell Wilkie and active in Wilkie's presidential campaign. Brophy kept up correspondence with all of Arizona's senators and governors throughout his life. He was a friend of Barry Goldwater and active in Goldwater's political campaigns. He also supported Joseph McCarthy and other national political figures.

Primarily political correspondence beginning with Frank Brophy's anti-prohibition work in the 1920s and continuing through his involvement with the John Birch Society, Barry Goldwater's presidential campaigns, and the growing conservative movement of the 1960s and 1970s. The correspondence reflects political debate between Brophy and his correspondents on a variety of issues including foreign policy, anti-communism, taxation, soil conservation and states' rights. Correspondents include Jack Williams, Carl Hayden, Morris Udall, Henry F. Ashurst, Wendell Wilkie, Robert Taft, Archie Roosevelt, Evan Mecham, Howard Pyle, Paul Fannin, Joseph McCarthy, Ronald Reagan, John Rhodes, Barry Goldwater, Denison Kitchel, Clare Booth Luce, Sam Jones, George S. Montgomery, William F. Buckley, Jr., Robert Welch, and John Rousselot.

Also present are speeches and addresses by Goldwater and Brophy's pamphlet "Must Goldwater Be Destroyed?" There are publications and correspondence with many national organizations, primarily conservative groups, including the Association Against Prohibition, Citizens for Foreign Aid, The Campaign for 48 States, John Birch Society, For America, Crusade for Freedom, and the Maricopa County Taxpayers Association. John Birch Society materials include publications, correspondence, financial reports, and articles about topics such as Motorede (the Movement to Restore Decency), and Sensitivity Training/

Arizona Historical Society—Tucson AZ, Collection #1125, 20 boxes

Brown, Elizabeth Churchill, Private Papers 1943-1984

Memoirs, other writings, correspondence, and printed matter, relating to American politics, especially during the 1950s; Senator Joseph McCarthy; and American communism. Includes some papers, including memoirs, of Constantine Brown, journalist and husband of E. C. Brown. Also includes some letters and writings of Earl Browder.

Elizabeth Brown and her husband, Constantine Brown, were active journalists in Washington, D.C. and abroad for many years. As a result, they established contacts with key political and diplomatic figures both nationally and internationally. After obtaining a Ph.D. in political science from the University of Berlin (c. 1912), Constantine Brown was in Cambridge, England doing post-graduate work when World War I began. He covered the war on the Russian front for the London Times, was in Russia when the Revolution began, and was one of the first American newspapermen to interview Lenin. He subsequently became Bureau Chief for the Chicago Daily News in Turkey, Paris and London, and moved to the Washington Evening Star as Foreign Affairs Editor in 1932. In 1942, he began writing a column syndicated by the Bell-McClure organization. His memoirs, entitled The Coming of the Whirlwind, were published in 1964. Disturbed by the defeat of Richard Nixon in 1960 and the liberal emphasis of the Kennedy administration, the Browns decided to move to Europe, living in Rome from 1961 to early 1965. After returning to Washington, Constantine Brown died on Feb. 24, 1966.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, 41 boxes


Brown, Elizabeth Churchill, Private Papers 1943-1984

Memoirs, other writings, correspondence, and printed matter, relating to American politics, especially during the 1950s; Senator Joseph McCarthy; and American communism. Includes some papers, including memoirs, of Constantine Brown, journalist and husband of E. C. Brown. Also includes some letters and writings of Earl Browder.

Elizabeth Brown and her husband, Constantine Brown, were active journalists in Washington, D.C. and abroad for many years. As a result, they established contacts with key political and diplomatic figures both nationally and internationally. After obtaining a Ph.D. in political science from the University of Berlin (c. 1912), Constantine Brown was in Cambridge, England doing post-graduate work when World War I began. He covered the war on the Russian front for the London Times, was in Russia when the Revolution began, and was one of the first American newspapermen to interview Lenin. He subsequently became Bureau Chief for the Chicago Daily News in Turkey, Paris and London, and moved to the Washington Evening Star as Foreign Affairs Editor in 1932. In 1942, he began writing a column syndicated by the Bell-McClure organization. His memoirs, entitled The Coming of the Whirlwind, were published in 1964. Disturbed by the defeat of Richard Nixon in 1960 and the liberal emphasis of the Kennedy administration, the Browns decided to move to Europe, living in Rome from 1961 to early 1965. After returning to Washington, Constantine Brown died on Feb. 24, 1966.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, 41 boxes



Buckley Jr., William F., Private Papers, 1951-2008

Yale University, collection MS #576, 438+ boxes, 568.5 linear feet

Burnham, James Private Papers 1928-1983

Conservative author and columnist, and Associate Editor of National Review magazine.  


Correspondence, speeches and writings, notes, memoranda, and printed matter, relating to communism in the United States and abroad, the Congress for Cultural Freedom and other anti-communist movements in the United States and abroad, political conditions in the United States and the world, and conservative political thought.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, 12 boxes


Chamberlain, John Private Papers 1943-1990

Writings, correspondence, and printed matter, relating to world affairs, American politics, and economic conditions in the United States, conservative political philosophy, and laissez-faire economics. Most of the material consists of drafts and printed copies of newspaper columns and other writings by Chamberlain.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Collection #86004 , 177 boxes


Clise, James W. Private Papers

Collection comprises primarily correspondence and subject files, but also speeches and articles, of James W. Clise, a conservative and libertarian political activist. Clise corresponded regularly with leaders of the American conservative movement and his letters detail the philosophy which he and others developed in the post-World War II period. Organizations represented in the collection include For America, America's Future, Campaign for the 48 states, Church League of America, Foundation for Economic Education, International Services of Information Foundation, John Birch Society and Intercollegiate Society of Individualists. Individuals represented in the collection include Frederick E. Baker, Bryton Barron, Faldy A Harper, Henry Hazlitt, James C. Ingebretsen, Robert LeFevre, William C. Mullendore, and Lawrence Timbers.

University of Oregon, Collection #114; 10 boxes


Collection of Material About Prejudices 1950-1976

Collection consists of anti-semitic, anti-black and extreme right-wing political and religious booklets, pamphlets, and periodicals. Includes material by American nationalists, states' rights activists, anti-United Nations advocates, the Ku Klux Klan, the Nazi Party of the USA, and a variety of Southern religious fundamentalist radio preachers.

UCLA Library, Special Collections, #1580, 12 boxes


Collection of Underground, Alternative and Extremist Literature, 1900-1990

UCLA Library, Special Collections #50; 191 boxes



Courtois, Helen Papers 1950’s

Helen Courtois was the secretary and founder of the Keep America Committee, an anti-communist organization based in Los Angeles which was active in the 1950s. The Committee acted as a reprint service, reproducing and disseminating articles from far-right publications. Courtois was also involved in Mankind United, a religious cult active during the World War II era. This collection of her papers reflects her participation in these organizations, as well as a collection of newspapers, newsletters, and other sociopolitical pamphlets and documents. The collection also contains correspondence to Courtois from several of these organizations.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library #RH WL MS 12, 7 boxes


Cox, Earnest Sevier Private Papers

The papers of Earnest Sevier Cox span the years 1821 to 1973, with the bulk dating from 1900 to 1964. The primary focus of the collection is Cox's advocacy for the separation of the races by the repatriation of blacks to Africa, which he actively pursued for over forty years. The Correspondence, Writings, Speeches, and Printed Material series most clearly reflect his interest in "separation not amalgamation." Figuring less prominently in the collection is his military service during World War I and his work as a real estate agent for the Laburnum Realty Corporation in Richmond, Va.  As early as 1906, Cox held the belief that the Caucasian race was superior to the black race and that blacks should be kept in a segregated and unequal position. Correspondents represented in the papers include: Wickliffe P. Draper, (ca. 1936 to 1949); Madison Grant, (ca. 1920 to 1936); S. A. Davis, (ca. 1925 to 1962); W. A. Plecker, (ca. 1924 to 1947); Willis A. Carto, (ca. 1955 to 1967); and Amy Jacques Garvey, widow of Marcus Garvey, (ca. 1926 to 1965).

Duke University Special Collections, 13,000 items, 16 linear feet


Diamond, Sara Collection on the U.S. Right

UC-Berkeley Bancroft Library, BANC MSS 98/70 cz; 62 boxes



Dies, Martin Papers, 1910-1972

Martin Dies achieved national prominence as chairman of the House Un-American Activities Committee (HUAC). HUAC, formed in 1938, probed Nazi, fascist, and communist organizations. Dies served as committee chairman from 1938 to 1945. The collection includes material relating to Dies' chairmanship of HUAC. While not the official HUAC committee files, the HUAC papers include files on individuals being investigated, publications, and card files. These cards focus on "subversives" and include such personal information as name, address, relationship to the subversive group, and the source of the information. The majority of the HUAC papers pertains to communist, fascist, and Nazi activities in the United States.

Texas State Library and Archives Commission, AC 1983.141; 167 boxes


Donner, Robert

The Robert Donner collection consists of books, serials, pamphlets and ephemera on American history, political science, economics, Americanism, minority groups, and Communist and Socialist activities within America.  Robert Donner collected most of his library, which he housed in his Colorado Springs, Colorado office, after his retirement from the Donner Corporation in 1957.

Abilene Christian University, 3000+ pamphlets and 4000 books


Draskovich, Slobodan Milorad Papers 1949-1974

Slobodan M. Draskovich was born in Yugoslavia, earned his Ph.D. from the University of Munich in 1933, and was a professor of economics at the University of Belgrade until 1941. He was a prisoner of war in Italy and Germany during World War II. Draskovich immigrated to the United States in 1947 and edited a Serbian newspaper in Chicago, Illinois. He wrote and lectured against communism and U.S. policy towards Yugoslavia. In the early 1960s, Draskovich wrote a monthly column for the John Birch Society magazine, American Opinion, entitled "On the Cold War Front."

Collection contains articles, essays, speeches, congressional testimony, and correspondence by Draskovich concerning Yugoslavia, Josip Broz Tito, Milovan Djilas, anti-communism, U.S. summit conferences with the Soviet Union, and the Watergate hearings. Also included is Draskovich's book, Tito: Moscow's Trojan Horse.

University of Wyoming, American Heritage Center #5176, 1 box

Firing Line (TV program) Broadcast Records 1966-1999

Contains videotape film, transcripts of the files, and photographs of television series hosted by William F. Buckley and produced by the Southern Educational Communications Association, relating to conservative thought, especially in the United States, and to American foreign and domestic policy. With 1,505 installments over 33 years, Firing Line is the longest-running public-affairs show in television history with a single host, William F. Buckley Jr.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Collection #80040

192 manuscript boxes, 1 oversize box, 7 cubic foot boxes of sound recordings, video recordings (948 linear feet linear feet)


Fellers, Bonner Frank Private Papers

Speeches and writings, studies, reports, correspondence, memoranda, orders, printed matter, and photographs, relating to American propaganda and military activities in the Pacific Theater during World War II, the occupation of Japan, and postwar conservative political organizations in the United States, especially the Citizens Foreign Aid Committee.

Hoover Institution. Stanford University, Collection number: 70031, 59 boxes




Gossett, Ed Lee Papers

Sitting on the House Judiciary Committee's Subcommittee on Immigration and Naturalization, Gossett was one of several southern Democrats who led opposition to any easing of postwar immigration quotas and he called instead for tougher restrictions. As a result he drew national media attention and the applause of ultra-conservatives. The Gossett Papers document well this opposition to what became the 1948 Displaced Persons Act, as well as the fight to introduce tougher qualifications for immigration which eventually led to passage of the Internal Security Act of 1950.

The Ed Lee Gossett Papers in the Baylor Collections of Political Materials consist of nine linear feet of correspondence, speeches, congressional documents, reports, publications, and news clippings. The bulk of the material documents the years 1945-1951, Gossett's last three terms in Congress. Although Gossett kept separate files on immigration, Zionism, and Communism, anti-Semitic sentiment pervades all three files and richly documents this aspect of American thought during the post-war period.

Baylor University, 22 boxes


Greb, Edward M. Papers, 1960-1979

Edward Greb founded the Freedom Center Bookstore in Kansas City in 1963 and operated it until his retirement in 1970. This collection contains subject files from Greb's personal research library on topics related to government, politics, economics, and history.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library, Collection #RH WL MS 29; 188 boxes – 94 linear feet


Grede, William J. Papers, 1909-1979

Papers of a Milwaukee industrialist, business leader, national YMCA executive, and spokesman for political conservatism.


Included are correspondence, financial records, minutes, memoranda, reports, speech materials, tape recordings, and news clippings from Grede's activity in Grede Foundries, the J.I. Case Company, the John Birch Society, the National Association of Manufacturers, and the YMCA.

Also included are labor files documenting Grede's long-time resistance to unionization and union activity and his participation in the tri-partite panels of the Regional Board of the National Labor Relations Board. Other files concern his involvement with Carroll College, the Rampart College Freedom School, the League to Uphold Congregational Principles, and the Republican Party of Wisconsin. Correspondents include Dwight D. Eisenhower, Barry Goldwater, Hubert Humphrey, John F. Kennedy, Joseph McCarthy, Richard M. Nixon, and Robert A. Taft.

Wisconsin Historical Society—Madison WI, Collection #Micro 1057. 93 boxes


Group Research, Inc. Records 1955-1996

Founded by Wesley McCune in 1962 and based in Washington DC until ceasing operations in the mid-1990s, Group Research Inc. collected materials that focus on the right-wing and span four decades. The collection contains correspondence, memos, reports, card files, audio-visual material, printed matter, clippings, etc.

The Group Research archive includes information about and by right-wing organizations and activists in the form of publications, correspondence, pamphlets, reports, newspaper, Congressional Record and magazine clippings and other ephemera. The collection is thoroughly cross-referenced and contains the Group Research Directory which dating mostly from the 1960s provides brief histories of prominent people organizations and publications associated with the right wing.

McCune and his small staff also published an initially bi-monthly but in later years monthly newsletter Group Research Report which kept its subscribers abreast of the latest views and actions of right-wingers.

Columbia University, Collection MS0525; 512 boxes, 200,000+ items


Guide to Right Wing Publications 1942-1975

Cornell University, Collection #4213, 6 boxes, 5.5 cu ft



Gwartney American Legion and  Anti-Communist Collection

This collection documents B. E. (Bill) Gwartney's service as a member of several American Legion Posts in Southern California, including correspondence and notes from his tenure as chairman of the Americanism Committee for the L.A. City Council Post in the early 1960s. Dating primarily from the 1960s, the collection consists of correspondence, notes, resolutions, unpublished reports, newsletters, memos, programs, newspaper clippings, and a scrapbook about the Southern California School of Anti-Communism in 1961, produced with the Christian Anti-Communism Crusade. There is one oversize folder of posters from World War II. B. E. (Bill) Gwartney was active in several American Legion posts in Southern California in the 1950s and 1960s. He chaired the Americanism Committee of the Los Angeles City Council Post in the early 1960s, and aided the effort to arrange the Southern California School of Anti-Communism in 1960-1961. He later served in the American Legion, San Diego Post. Mr. Gwartney was a real estate agent and was also active in the La Mesa Writers Club and the Congress of California Seniors.

San Diego State University, Special Collections, #MS-0063, 7 boxes


Hadden, Jeffrey Private Papers 1958-2000

Jeffrey K. Hadden, professor of sociology at the University of Virginia, was well known for his studies on religious broadcasters, the emergence of the Christian Right in the 1980s, and the comparative study of religion and politics. He was coauthor of Prime Time Preachers: The Rising Power of Televangelism (1981) and Televangelism: Power and Politics on God's Frontier (1988), as well as several works on politics, religion, and social change. Hadden worked closely with a number of religious groups such as the Unification and Scientology churches, sometimes acting as an expert witness in court cases. He died in 2003 at the age of 66.The collection contains files (correspondence, financial and tax records, clippings, notes, website printouts, brochures, newsletters, mailings and other promotional literature) assembled by Hadden, relating to various religious groups and leaders, mainly televangelists such Jim Bakker (PTL), Jerry Falwell, and Pat Robertson.

UC – Santa Barbara Special Collections, ARC Mss 24; 8 cartons


Haley, Rosalind Kress

The Rosalind Kress Haley collection spans the years of the 1930s to 1990s. The collection is composed of files from Rosalind Kress, J. Evetts Haley, Norman Dodd, and Robert Francis, an American Legion activist in Florida. Also, included in the collection is a set of files that came from Ronald Reagan's pre-presidential campaign.

Rosalind Kress Haley Library, Eagle Forum Archives, 157 boxes


Hall, Gordon and Grace Hoag

Collection of Dissenting and Extremist Printed Propaganda 1926-1996

The Hall-Hoag Collection of Dissenting and Extremist Printed Propaganda constitutes one of the largest research collection of right and left wing U.S. extremist groups, from 1950 to 1999.

Brown University, Collection #MS76; 168,800 items from 5400 organizations, political parties, and publishers


Hall-Hoag Collection of Extremist Literature in the United States, 1948-1984

The approximately 5,000 publications represent an effort to document the wide spectrum of political and religious dissent from the post-World War II period through the Reagan Era.

Brandeis University Library #MWalB00054, 42 linear feet


Hargis, Billy James Papers, 1916-2004

Ultraconservative minister and founder/leader of Christian Crusade (Tulsa OK).  John Birch Society member.

University of Arkansas #MC1412, 186 boxes


Hart, Merwin Kimball Papers, 1929-1962

Attorney, president of the National Economic Council which actively promoted conservatism in politics and economics, and member of the John Birch Society.

Consists primarily of the records of the National Economic Council, including reports, publications, position, papers, addresses, correspondence, and internal committee files particularly the Educational Advisory Committee which prepared reports on New York school systems and textbooks. Of special interest are the files of the House Select Committee on Lobbying Activities (the Buchanan Committee) which investigated the Council in 1950.  Correspondence with William F. Buckley Jr., A.K. Chesterton, Martin Dies, Robert LeFevre, J. Howard Pew, George W. Robnett, Gerald L.K. Smith, Robert A. Taft.

University of Oregon, Collection #121, 8 boxes


Heinsohn, A.G. Papers, 1942-1975

TN business executive and political conservative.  Founding member of John Birch Society. Papers include correspondence with T. Coleman Andrews, Pedro del Valle, Robert Dresser, Bonner Fellers, Merwin K. Hart, Clarence Manion, George W. Robnett, Edward Rumely, Robert Welch

University of Oregon Collection #127, 6 boxes


Hoover Institution Archives Private Papers

Includes: America First Committee, James Burnham, Elizabeth C. Brown, Ralph deToledano, Firing Line TV program (Buckley), Walter Judd, Alfred Kohlberg, Willmoore Kendall, Eugene Lyons, William LaVarre, Raymond Moley, National  Republic magazine, Henry Regnery, George Robnett, George Sokolsky, H. Keith Thompson, Freda Utley, Albert Wedemeyer, Nathaniel Weyl, Charles Willoughby, Loyd Wright.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University

Jewish Community Relations Council of Minnesota – Council Records 1922-1974

Clippings, reports, publications, and correspondence relating to the investigative activities of this organization created in the 1930s to publicly protest anti-Semitic activity in Minnesota and the United States. Largely organized as subject files (1922-1967), they document organizations, individuals, and publications expressing conservative political, religious, and racial views

Includes: Charles E. Coughlin, Kent Courtney, Martin Dies, Billy James Hargis, Merwin K. Hart, Joseph McCarthy, Clarence Manion, William Dudley Pelley, Paul and Luke Rader, Gerald L.K. Smith, Harvey Springer, Ku Klux Klan.

Minnesota Historical Society #P445, 68 boxes


Jewish Federation Council of Greater Los Angeles. Community Relations Committee

Papers 1933-1980

Includes material on/by:

Upton Close, Elizabeth Dilling, John Birch Society, Ku Klux Klan, William Dudley Pelley, George Lincoln Rockwell, Gerald L.K. Smith, Jack B. Tenney – and anti-semitism / fascist propaganda.

Part I organized into five series : I. Published Literature, (a) English, (b) German, (c) Italian, (d) NAZI, (e) Anti-Fascist; II. Printed Materials-United States; III. Visual Images; IV. News Research Service, Inc.; V. Testimony on Nazi Activities in United States.

California State University-Northridge, 455 boxes


Johnson, Phyllis Papers 1946-1977

Phyllis Johnson was involved in right-wing politics from 1955 into the 1970s and involved in numerous organizations. She was a registered nurse and a resident of South Pasadena, California. In 1956 she became the Senior State President of the Society of Children of the American Revolution. Her political and civic activities were motivated by her interest in "the preservation of our Constitutional Republic and Christianity." This collection of her papers contains over two decades of correspondence, newspaper and magazine articles, literature from the various organizations to which she belonged, and other miscellaneous religious and political documents.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library #RH WL MS 11, 7 boxes


Judd, Walter Henry Private Papers 1922-1988

U.S. Congressman (1943-1963, MN) and radio commentator, of “Washington Report” sponsored by the American Security Council.

Correspondence, speeches and writings, reports, memoranda, minutes, statements, press releases, notes, printed matter, and audio-visual material, relating to American domestic politics and foreign policy, anti-communist movements, the Chinese Civil War, American foreign policy toward China, the question of United States and United Nations recognition of China, and aid to Chinese refugees.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University

273 boxes, 24 oversize boxes, 25 envelopes, 10 motion picture film reels, 19 phono records


Kent, Tyler Gatewood Papers 1939-1964

Kent was editor and publisher of the Putnam County SUN Publishing Company, established in 1954 in Palatka, Florida. This newspaper was ultra-conservative with anti-Communist, anti-Black, and anti-Jewish content, among other types of articles, some written by Kent. The collection contains copies of Kent’s newspapers published in the 1950s and 1960s, The Putnam Sun, subtitled "Palatka, Florida’s independent newspaper with national circulation." Also included are extensive topical files in alphabetical order that include clippings, articles, and notes of a wide range of subjects from South Africa to the Ku Klux Klan.

University of Wyoming, American Heritage Center #10947, 126 boxes

Kilpatrick, James Jackson Papers,  1950-1966

Editor of the Richmond VA News Leader, newspaper columnist, and television commentator.

Include office files, 1950-1966, kept while editor of the Richmond (VA) News Leader, containing correspondence, unused editorials, speeches, articles, and scripts of television debates covering the major social and political issues from 1950 to 1966, especially race relations, politics, massive resistance, the doctrine of interposition, Virginia and national elections, the John Birch Society and its campaign to impeach Earl Warren, and the Catholic issue in the 1960 Presidential campaign.

Topics also include education, journalism, the Constitution, civil rights, conservatism, Douglas Southall Freeman, the Republican National Convention (1952), and Richmond and Virginia civic affairs. Also includes typed notes and printed materials, 1925-1964, concerning Harry F. Byrd, Sr., with material concerning the campaign against Francis Pickens Miller (1952); and scripts for debates, 1960-1966, with Martin Luther King, Roy Wilkins, Ralph McGill, and William Sloane Coffin.

Also include papers relating to Kilpatrick's activities with the National Council of Editorial Writers and the Virginia Commission on Constitutional Government; and correspondence, 1964-66, concerning speaking and luncheon engagements. Correspondents include J. Lindsay Almond, T. Coleman Andrews, William F. Buckley, Harry F. Byrd, Sr., Harry F. Byrd, Jr., Colgate W. Darden, Drew Pearson, Donald Richberg, John Dos Passos, Harry Golden, Lewis L. Strauss, Vaughan Gary, Henry Regnery, Lewis Powell, Richard Nixon, and Warren Burger.

University of Virginia Library in Charlottesville VA, Collection #6626s

35,680 items


King, Willford Isbell

Collection consists of voluminous correspondence, writings by King and others, organizational records of the Committee for Constitutional Government, and three photographs.  Correspondence with Robert B. Dresser, James H. Gipson, Ralph W. Gwinn, F.A Harper, Alfred Kohlberg, Samuel P. Pettingill, Edward A. Rumely.

University of Oregon, Collection #89, 89 boxes


Knight Granville Frank Papers, 1920-1981

Granville Frank Knight (1904-1982) was a physician and anti-communist activist. As a physician he specialized in nutrition and allergies; as president of the Pure Water Association of America he advocated against fluoridation of public water. Knight was an active member of the John Birch Society.

Papers include correspondence, speeches, and writings, concerning fluoridation of public water, mental health, John Birch Society, anti-Communism, and nutrition and allergies. Correspondents include: R.E. Combs, Pedro A. Del Valle, C.O. Garshwiler, Robert Welch, Margaret P. Wuichert, and West Wuichert, and among public officials, Barry M. Goldwater, S.I. Hayakawa, John R. Rarick, and Charles M. Teague.

University of Oregon, Collection #82, 10 boxes


Knox Mellon Collection of Material About the John Birch Society, Network of Patriotic Letter Writers, and Other Radical Conservative Organizations and Causes, 1959-1967

William Knox Mellon, Jr. (b.1925) was a professor of history at Immaculate Heart College, the Democratic nominee for the California 24th District for Congress (1962), and the treasurer for the Oral History Association. The collection consists of periodicals and various publications of the John Birch Society, clippings and documents of the Pasadena-based Network of Patriotic Letter Writers, and papers and clippings of several political campaigns in Southern California.

UCLA Special Collections #102, 35 boxes


Koenig, Marie Collection on Right Wing

Huntington California Library, 300 boxes

Kominsky, Morris Collection on Right Wing

(see his 1970 book, The Hoaxers, for representative sample of material contained in his collection)

Southern California Library for Social Studies and Research, 65 boxes

Ku Klux Klan Collection United Klans of America

Michigan State University, MS 202, 5 boxes


Lane, Thomas A. Private Papers 1947-1976

Major general, United States Army, conservative columnist, lecturer and author; president, Americans for Constitutional Action, 1965-1969. Speeches and writings, correspondence, press releases, and printed matter, relating to American foreign and military policy, the Vietnamese War, other public policy issues, and activities of Americans for Constitutional Action and other conservative and anti-communist organizations. Includes a few items from the military career of T. A. Lane.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Collection #90030, 11 boxes


LeFevre, Robert Private Papers, 1946-1981

Collection comprises correspondence and a variety of other materials associated with Robert LeFevre, an American anti-communist, anti-government libertarian figure. Collection includes correspondence with Richard M. Nixon, Robert Heinlein, and Dwight D. Eisenhower, as well as material associated with the Falcon Lair Foundation, Freedom Club, and Freedom School/Rampart College.  There are also microfiche copies of some of LeFevre's works; records and correspondence relating to such groups as the Congress of Freedom, United States Day Committee, and the Wage Earners Committee; and several of his published books.  After running unsuccessfully for Congress in 1950 he moved to Florida. During the late 1940s and early 1950s he became more involved in right-wing anti-union and anti-communist organizations. He was executive director of the Congress of Freedom and the United States Day Committee, which both demanded the U.S. withdraw from the United Nations.

In 1954 he published an article claiming to find socialist and "one-world" propaganda in the Girl Scout handbook. Later that year he moved to Colorado Springs and wrote for the Gazette telegraph, eventually becoming its editor. There he founded the Freedom School, which later moved to California and was renamed Rampart College. His political philosophy moved from more traditionally conservative to radical libertarian and beyond that to reject all political action and even the Libertarian Party itself. His Freedom School attracted such figures as Ludwig von Mises, Milton Friedman, and Rose Wilder Lane.

University of Oregon, Collection #202, 67 boxes


Liebman, Marvin Private Papers, 1953-1992

Marvin Liebman Associates, Inc., founded in 1958 by Marvin Liebman, was a New York Public relations firm engaged in lobbying for conservative and/or anti-communist organizations in the United States and abroad. Its services for clients included promoting public meetings, organizing sponsoring committees of distinguished citizens, compiling mailing lists, administering mail campaigns, publishing press releases, and effecting publicity. Its offices also served as headquarters for some organizations. The firm discontinued operations in 1969. Clients of particular importance were the American African Affairs Association, American Afro-Asian Educational Exchange, American Committee for Aid to Katanga Freedom Fighters, American Conservative Union, American Emergency Committee on the Panama Canal.

Assembly of Captive European Nations, William F. Buckley, Jr. for Mayor, Committee for the Monroe Doctrine, Committee of one million, Draft Goldwater Movement, National Committee Against the Treaty of Moscow, National Committee for Justice for Dodd, Tshombe Emergency Committee, World Congress for Freedom, and Young Americans for Freedom.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, 153 boxes


Lowman, Myers G. (Circuit Riders, Inc.) Private Papers, 1920-1966

Circuit Riders, Incorporated was a group which formed in Cincinnati, Ohio within the Methodist Church. As stated in the preface to an early pamphlet dated February 1952, the group's purpose was to spread the gospel of Christ. This mission included opposing all socialistic, communist, and "anti-American" teachings within the Methodist Church. A specific early goal was to remove the Methodist Federation for Social Action from the national church organization. During the late fifties and sixties, however, the focus of the Circuit Riders expanded to include the investigation of socialist-communist infiltration into all churches, government, education and the civil rights movement nationwide.

Myers G. Lowman, as executive secretary of the Circuit Riders, distributed a newsletter to Circuit Rider members. On behalf of the Circuit Riders, Lowman organized the review of textbooks which were being used in some of the public schools in the 1950s. Although these reviews were not requested by educators or publishers, Lowman informed school boards of the consensus of the reviewer's opinions. Lowman and other Circuit Riders spoke extensively to clubs and organizations on the subject of communism, and collaborated with state and federal committees. The Circuit Riders presented a solid enough ideology for Lowman to be called as an expert witness before the executive committee of the Ohio Committee on Un-American Activities. 

Correspondence, memoranda, pamphlets, photographs, motion picture film, phonotapes, and clippings, relating to communism and other leftist movements, the civil rights movement, and anti-communism, primarily in the United States.

University of Oregon, Collection #167, 9 boxes


Lowman, Myers G. Papers 1920-1966; Circuit Riders, Inc.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Collection #67019

100 boxes, 11 envelopes, 3 motion picture film reels, (41.4 linear feet)


Manion, Clarence E. Private Papers 1941-1979

Chiefly papers relating to Manion's radio program, the Manion Forum, and to conservatism from the 1950s to the 1970s, including incoming correspondence and carbon copies of outgoing letters, transcripts of broadcasts and publications of the Manion Forum, monographs written or published by Manion, speeches, clippings, and other printed matter. Topics include the activities of the John Birch Society, Barry Goldwater's Conscience of a Conservative (1960) and 1960 and 1964 presidential candidacies, the proposed Bricker amendment to the U.S. Constitution, Communist expansion abroad, U.S. military preparedness, internal subversion, and the extension of the power of the federal government in domestic affairs. Correspondents include personal friends, members of the general public who listened to the Manion Forum, public officials and political leaders, and conservative publicists, theoreticians, and organizers, among them L. Brent Bozell, William F. Buckley, Jr., Bonner Fellers, Phyllis Schlafly, Paul H. Talbert, and Robert H. Welch.

Chicago Historical Society Research Center, NUCMC MS 75-411, 116 boxes

Matthews, J.B. Private Papers

Matthews was Director of Research for the House Committee on Un-American Activities from 1938-1945 and subsequently was a lecturer and author.  He served as a consultant to John A. Clements Associates, a Hearst public relations firm and he was an Associate Editor of the John Birch Society magazine, American Opinion.  He also served as Research Director for Church League of America.

Duke University, 743 boxes, 306,000 items. 479 linear feet


Meier, Margaret Collection of Extreme Right Ephemeral Materials, 1930-1980

The Margaret Meier Collection of Extreme Right Ephemeral Materials, c1930-1980, consists of 47 manuscript boxes and 9 print boxes. The collection contains Margaret and Herbert Meier's materials documenting the rise and the activities of the extreme right in California and national politics. The bulk of the materials date from the 1960s-early 1970s, with additional materials from the late 1930s through the 1980s. Much of the materials relate to activities and groups in Southern California, where the Meiers lived, especially the towns of Arcadia and Sierra Madre. Included are political ephemera, newspaper and magazine clippings, and serials from extreme right groups such as the John Birch Society, Americanism clubs, various Christian right organizations, republican and extreme right political personalities. A censorship debate regarding the Arcadia Public Library's decision to include Kazantzakis' work, The Last Temptation of Christ, the activities of and opposition to the John Birch Society and opposition to Senator Kuchel of California are three examples of subjects which are especially well covered. The collection also contains 18 boxes of serials and 3 OS boxes of newspapers, including publications of the John Birch Society and its leader, Robert Welch, the Institute for American Democracy, and Gerald L.K. Smith.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, #M0688; 56 boxes


Meyer, Frank S. Private Papers 1931-1971

Conservative American journalist and author; senior editor, National Review magazine, 1957-1972.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Collection #2001C107, 19 boxes


Monday, Mark Private Papers 1961-1984

Correspondence, writings, news dispatches, reports, bulletins, pamphlets, leaflets, clippings, and photographs, relating to the Minutemen and other right-wing paramilitary groups in the U.S

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, 4 boxes

Morton, Sterling Private Papers

Correspondents on politics and economics include William F. Buckley, Jr., Ralph E. Church, Lawrence Dennis of the periodical The Appeal to Reason, Everett M. Dirksen, James L. Donnelly of Illinois Manufacturers' Association, Merwin K. Hart of National Economic Council, Inc., Herbert Hoover, Clarence E. Manion, Robert R. McCormick, Archibald Roosevelt, James H. Smith, Adlai E. Stevenson (ca. 1950s), R. Douglas Stuart, Robert A. Taft, Ben E. Tate, Charles Wesley Vursell, Robert Welch of John Birch Society, and Robert E. Wood.

Chicago Historical Society Research Center, NUCMC MS 75-415, 52 boxes

National Republic Magazine Records 1920-1960; Walter S. Steele

The National Republic (subtitle, "magazine of fundamental Americanism") was published by the National Republic Publishing Co. in Washington, D.C. It was established in March 1905 and ceased publication with v. 47, no. 11 in March 1960. Until March 1925 it was published under the title National Republican. The magazine, an illustrated monthly, focused on political affairs in the United States, particularly with regard to internal security and communist activities. By the time it ceased publication in 1960, it had achieved a circulation of about 20,000.

Clippings, printed matter, pamphlets, reports, indices, notes, bulletins, lettergrams, weekly letters, and photographs, relating to pacifist, communist, fascist, and other radical movements, and to political developments in the United States and the Soviet Union.

Hoover Institution Stanford University, 823 boxes, 735 microfilm reels


New Christian Crusade Church Ephemera 1917-1978

The New Christian Crusade Church was a Christian Identity church based in Louisiana during the second half of the twentieth century. The collection consists of right-wing, racist, and anti-Semitic ephemera, including publications, books, newspapers, reprints, periodicals, and government documents. Most of the collection’s materials were published in the United States, but the collection also contains materials published in a number of other countries, including Great Britain, Canada, and Germany.

University of Wyoming, American Heritage Center #11545; 4 boxes

Norton, Clark Frederick - Right wing publications, 1942-1975

Cornell University, Collection #4213, 5.5 cu. ft



Pegler, James Westbrook Private Papers

The papers of James Westbrook Pegler, nationally syndicated columnist for the Scripps-Howard and Hearst King Features Syndicates.  Contributor to John Birch Society magazine, American Opinion.

Herbert Hoover Presidential Library, 144 boxes, 44,500 items






Pegler, J. Westbrook Papers – Syracuse University

James Westbrook Pegler (1894-1969) was an American journalist. Born in Minneapolis, Minnesota on August 2, 1894, he was educated at the Lane Technical School and at Loyola University in Chicago. He received an honorary LL.D. from Knox College in 1943. He was a correspondent on the European staff of United Press during World War I (1916-1918) and then served in the U.S. Navy (1918-1919); later he was sports editor of the United News, the Chicago Tribune, the New York World-Telegram, and the Chicago Daily News. In 1944 he moved his syndicated column to King Features Syndicate. His collected columns were published in several books: 'Taint Right (1936), Dissenting Opinions of Mister Westbrook Pegler (1938), and George Spelvin, American (1942).

In his syndicated columns, Pegler criticized many American figures and institutions, including the Supreme Court, the tax system, labor unions, and every President from Herbert Hoover to John F. Kennedy. In 1962 he lost his contract with King Features Syndicate due to outspoken criticisms of executives of its parent company, the Hearst Corporation.

Pegler was a member of the National Press Club and received numerous awards for his work. In 1941 he received the Pulitzer Prize for reporting for his expose of racketeering in Hollywood labor unions. In 1942 he was named one of the country's best adult columnists and in 1944 he won the Gold Medal from the Nassau Bar Association. Other awards include the National Headlines Club Award (twice), the American Legion Award, and the Distinguished Service Medal of Army and Navy Union


Pew, J. Howard Papers, 1902-1971

J. Howard Pew (1882-1971) was born in Bradford, Pa., in 1882. He attended Grove City College and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. From there he went to work for his father, Joseph N. Pew, Sr., the founder of the Sun Oil Company. In 1906 he was named vice president and member of the board of directors. When his father died in 1912, he became president - a position he was to hold until 1947.

The J. Howard Pew Papers are primarily concerned with Pew's political activities and philanthropy. Of particular interest are the letters which document Pew's activities in the American Liberty League, the Republican National Committee, and the National Association of Manufacturers.

Political files include analysis of 1944 election, strategy for state and local elections and analyses of Democratic senators' voting records (1933-1938). Files on Communism include solicitations for the Russian government in exile and information collected by the National Council for American Education on the political activities of selected college professors during the 1940s and 50s.

Presbyterian Church files reflect the split in the church over integration, McCarthyism, and civil liberties. To buttress his campaign for conservativism within the church, Pew also sponsored research on the life of Calvin and Calvinism. There are also files from the National Council of Churches, Grove City College, United Presbyterian Foundation, and the Christian Freedom Foundation.

Correspondents include: William Buckley Jr., Barry Goldwater, J. Edgar Hoover, William Loeb, Carl McIntire, Ronald Reagan, Robert A. Taft, and Robert Welch.

Hagley Museum and Library (Wilmington DE), Collection #1634; 117 linear feet,1&Search_Arg=J.%20Howard%20Pew%20papers&Search_Code=FT*&CNT=25&PID=wKzqQf4GxlEfwwg02XboBFvCUFZ5&SEQ=20090709042135&SID=1

Philbrick, Herbert A. Private Papers 1940-1993

Anticommunist activist and counterspy. Correspondence, writings, speeches, television scripts, subject files, and other papers relating primarily to Philbrick's role as a leading anticommunist spokesman, his activities as an informant for the Federal Bureau of Investigation while he was a member of the Communist Party of the United States of America (CPUSA), and the television program based on his autobiography, I Led 3 Lives: Citizen, “Communist,” Counterspy.

Library of Congress, ID No.: MSS84356; 290 boxes, 126,000 items


Political Research Associates, Somerville MA
The collection contains over 5,000 books, 1100 serial titles, 48 drawers of files, scores of archival boxes, and hundreds of video and audio tapes: more than 500,000 documents and other items. PRA’s extensive library of primary and secondary materials on the U.S. Right and government repression is open to the public through advanced reservation of the available seating for researchers


         Private Papers of Right-Wing Personalities – University of Oregon (Eugene)


Numbers in parentheses refer to the collection number.  Link to finding aids appear underneath each name – and they usually include a short biographical sketch.

Lee J. Adamson (86)


Thomas Jefferson Anderson (157)


T. Coleman Andrews (119)


Bryton Barron (Az463)


John O. Beaty (135)


Wally Butterworth (129)


Circuit Riders, Inc. (bx167)


James W. Clise (114)


Conservative and Libertarian Studies (254)


Lucille Cardin Crain (095)


Pedro A. Del Valle (126)


Brice P. Disque (115)


John T. Flynn (116)


Merwin Kimball Hart (121)


A.G. Heinsohn (127)


Ashley E. Holden (138)


James C. Ingebretsen (147)


Howard E. Kershner (128)


Willford I. King (89)


Granville F. Knight (082)


Robert T. LeFevre (202)


Eugene Lyons (117)


William C. Mullendore (125)


Edmund A. Opitz (009)


Frank Purinton (210)


George Washington Robnett ((077)


E. Merrill Root (51)


Polly K. Ruhtenberg (81)


Edward A. Rumely (122)


Marjorie O. Shearon (131)


John Howland Snow (106)


Keith Stimely (183)


Willis E. Stone (118)


Lawrence Timbers (123)


Grace Wick (mss49)


University of Oregon—Eugene OR

Huge archive of private papers.  For example:  Tom Anderson is 171 boxes, Lucille Crain is 96 boxes, Howard Kershner is 44 boxes, Willis Stone is 39 boxes, Lee Adamson is  43 boxes

Purinton, Frank R. Papers, 1970-1986

Frank Purinton (1895-1991) was a conservative activist who sought to protect the United States and Christianity from the perceived threat of Communists, Zionists, and Satanists. He was active in the American Legion and the John Birch Society and he published a Christian newsletter.

Collection comprises correspondence, manuscripts, and printed material related to the work of Frank Purinton from 1970 to 1980. Purinton believed an international conspiracy of Communists, Zionists, and Satanists threatened to destroy the United States and abolish Christianity. Correspondence includes incoming and outgoing letters to politicians, leaders of Christian organizations, and members of racist and anti-Semitic groups. Manuscripts include speeches, essays, addresses, and articles, many of which focus on the theme of the "Communist-Zionist-Satanist" plot. Printed material includes newspapers, newsletters, and pamphlets on a variety of topics, including Christian perspectives on national and international politics and events, economics, and the media.

University of Oregon Collection #210, 3 boxes


Radical Right Collection 1907-1982

Pamphlets, leaflets, newspaper and serial issues, newsletters, bulletins, circulars, and other printed and near-print material, issued by right-wing organizations and individuals in the United States, relating to anti-communist, patriotic, fundamentalist, racist, anti-Semitic, neo-Nazi and other right-wing political movements and concerns in the United States, primarily since World War II. Includes material relating to world government, education, mental health, fluoridation and other issues. Includes a few letters and other manuscript materials.  Elizabeth Dilling, John T. Flynn, Kenneth Goff,  Billy James Hargis, Carl McIntire, Fred Schwarz, Gerald L.K. Smith, Gerald Winrod.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, 84 boxes


Regnery, Henry Private Papers 1909-1996

Founder and President of Henry Regnery and Gateway (publishers of conservative literature)

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, 139 boxes


Right-Wing Collection of the University of Iowa Libraries, 1918-1977 

Composed mainly of right wing serials held by the University of Iowa Libraries, but also includes materials from Tulane University Library, Northern Arizona University, Kenneth Spencer Research Library of the University of Kansas, California State University at Fullerton, and Harvard College Library. Finding aid: The Right Wing Collection of the University of Iowa Libraries: A Guide to the Microfilm Collection (REFERENCE HS 2303.P54 1978).

University of Iowa, 177 microfilm reels


Guide to Right Wing Collection (187pp)


Robnett, George W. Private Papers 1932-1963

Co-founder, Church League of America. Reports, speeches, and writings, relating to federal control of education, and to socialist and communist movements in the United States.

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, 1 box


Robnett, George W. Private Papers 1950-1969

George W. Robnett (1890-1975) was an author and advertising executive, and co-founder and executive secretary of the National Laymen's Council, Church League of America (1937-1956). In 1960 he founded the Institute for Special Research. He was publisher of News and Views. After retiring, Robnett concentrated his efforts on the Middle-East conflict and made three trips to the area. This collection includes Robnett's files containing correspondence and ephemera.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library, #RH WL MS 14, 3 boxes


Rusher, William Private Papers, 1940-1989

The collection documents the instrumental role Rusher played in the development of the conservative movement from its origins in the 1950s. Nearly four decades of service to the conservative cause are highlighted by the papers, including Rusher's participation in key organizations and political campaigns, his writings and lectures, and his work as publisher of the first significant national journal of modern conservatism, the National Review.

Of special interest is correspondence between Rusher and his associates, including government officials, members of various conservative groups and organizations, political activists, Hollywood actors, and journalists & writers. Correspondents include Spiro T. Agnew, John M. Ashbrook, Robert E. Bauman, Morton C. Blackwell, Patrick J. Buchanan, James L. Buckley, James Burnham, Roy Cohn, M. Stanton Evans, Barry M. Goldwater, Charlton Heston, Donald Hodel, James Lewis Kirby, Marvin Liebman, Roger Moore, Ronald W. Reagan, William Rickenbacker, Richard Viguerie, and John Wayne.

Library of Congress, ID No.: MSS77641; 78,400 items; 224 boxes; 89.6 linear feet; 36 microfilm reels


Sanctuary, Eugene Nelson and H.F. Pritchard Papers 1930-1973

Sanctuary (right-wing publisher, editor, and writer) materials include correspondence (with Elizabeth Dilling, Austin Hancock) and typescripts of material written by Sanctuary (1930s-1940s). Pritchard materials include correspondence (1948-1965), files of background information and clippings on various groups and individuals.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library #RH WL MS 13; 4 boxes


Schlafly, Phyllis and Fred Eagle Forum Collection

The Phyllis Schlafly collection spans her childhood in the 1920s to today.  The collection reveals Phyllis Schlafly's interest in and impact on conservative and pro-family issues in the 20th century and beyond.  Series in this collection, with the exception of Communism, are closed to the public. Specific folders from the ERA Series can be requested upon application. 

The Phyllis Schlafly collection is comprised of sixteen series: 

Books, Cardinal Mindszenty Foundation, Communism, Congressional Campaign 1970, Congressional Investigations, Constitutional Convention (Con Con), Daughters of the American Revolution, ERA, General Information:  Pre-1970 Series, General Information:  Post-1970 Series, Illinois Federation of Republican Women (IFRW), National Federation of Republican Women (NFRW), Personal Papers, Post-2000, Republican National Coalition for Life (RNC/Life), and Speech Notes.

The Books Series [17 boxes] contains materials regarding books authored and co-authored by Phyllis Schlafly.  Book titles include Strike from Space, Power of the Positive Woman, Safe Not Sorry, The Betrayers, Kissinger on the Couch, Mindszenty the Man, Child Abuse in the Classroom and Who Will Rock the Cradle?  Correspondence, publication information, advertisements, and research material are included.  Additional material is found in Phyllis Schlafly's Office Files Series.

The Cardinal Mindszenty Foundation Series [3 boxes] contains the Mindszenty Report (1958-1971), The Red Line report (1963-1972), seminar brochures, study group materials, and Phyllis Schlafly's relevant correspondence and speech materials.

The Communism Series [19 boxes] spans primarily the years 1950 through 1970s.  The collection contains letters from prominent figures in the U.S. government, including Joseph McCarthy, J. Edgar Hoover, Ronald Reagan, Pat McCarran, Barry Goldwater and others. 

The Congressional Campaign 1970 Series [5 boxes] contains materials from Phyllis Schlafly's 1970 Illinois campaign for Congress.  Items include the candidate's handbook, extensive correspondence, mailing lists, endorsements, and news releases.

The Congressional Investigations Series [3 boxes] is a personal collection of investigations made by the House Committee on Un-American Activities, the Senate McCarthy committees, the Senate Jenner committee, and foundations.

The Constitutional Convention (Con Con) Series [10 boxes] contains materials from the Constitutional Convention battle, especially during the 1980s.  Mrs. Schlafly led the opposition to a Constitutional Convention to propose a Balanced Budget Amendment.

The Daughters of the American Revolution Series includes research material and correspondence from Schlafly's long time involvement with the DAR, especially her work as National Chairman of National Defense.  The published volumes of proceedings of the DAR and of the Illinois Organization DAR are available on request.

The extensive ERA Series is divided into nine sub series, Subject files, State Action files, International Women's Year, International Year of the Child, Law School Papers (LSP), Lawsuits, Oral History, ERA 1980s, and ERA Miscellaneous. Given the size of the collection, it is on a separate webpage. Click here or on the ERA Series link.

The General Information:  Post-1970 Series [83 boxes] consists of many subjects, filed alphabetically and is part of Eagle Forum's working files.

The General Information:  Pre-1970 Series [23 boxes] consists of many topics filed alphabetically and was Eagle Forum's working and reference files before 1970. 

The Illinois Federation of Republican Women (IFRW) Series [7 boxes] contains materials regarding Phyllis Schlafly's membership and presidency in the Illinois Federation of Republican Women from 1954-1967, including correspondence, speeches, and reports.

The National Federation of Republican Women Series (NFRW) [7 boxes] contains material regarding Phyllis Schlafly's participation in the NFRW in the 1960s. Files contain correspondence from Republican Party leaders and conservative activists, and extensive material concerning Phyllis Schlafly's campaign for the presidency of NFRW in 1967.

The Post-2000 Series [2 boxes] consists of ongoing material about Phyllis Schlafly, donated to and collected by the archives.  

The Republican National Coalition for Life (RNC/Life) Series [13 boxes] contains materials of RNC/Life and the Republican Party Platform beginning in 1992. 

The Speech Notes Series [1 box] contains typed and handwritten material organized by date (1965-1976), and miscellaneous topics.  More recent speech notes are found in the Personal Papers Series.

The Eagle Forum collection reflects the purpose and activities of the organization and its founder Phyllis Schlafly and members. Material includes published and unpublished materials. This collection is closed to the public.

The Eagle Forum Collection comprises seven series: Conferences, Eagle Councils, Organization, Education Fund, Education Reporter, Education, and News and Notes.


Fred Schlafly Collection

The Personal Series [18 boxes] is organized by type of collected material, Schlafly's interest in specific organizations, personal and business matters by date, and speeches. This collection is currently closed to researchers.

The Defenders of American Liberties material is organized by date (1962-1979) and includes founding correspondence, organization budget and minutes, financial records, and correspondence with Robert Morris, Edward V. Rickenbacker, Clarence Manion, and Col. Arch Roberts.

The Marquette Boy's Home material includes information about the home, its 1957 fundraising campaign, Schlafly's personal correspondence, and the Olin estate.

The personal material is organized by date (1952-1982) and includes Republican politics, anti-Communism, United Nations, political commentary, Owens-Illinois glass strike, Phyllis Schlafly activities, ERA, General Walker case, and Pentagon case. Correspondence concerns personal, business, financial, political, and anti-Communist materials. Correspondents include family, Senator Everett Dirksen, Clarence Manion, J. Evetts Haley, Strom Thurmond, Wilbur D. Mills, Gen. A. C. Wedemeyer, Princeton, Harvard Law School, and many others.

Speech material (1961-1965) includes American Bar Association, a debate with James Roosevelt, and anti-Communism schools materials.  Clippings collected by Fred Schlafly includes Phyllis Schlafly's congressional campaign against George Shipley, Phyllis Schlafly's Statement to the Joint Committee on Campus Disorders of the Illinois General Assembly, and other material.

Eagle Forum Education Center, 301 boxes


Shearon, Marjorie O.

Collection comprises correspondence; manuscripts of books, research reports, articles, and addresses; subject and source files; published writings, including those from her early career as a paleontologist and later pamphlets of the Shearon Legislative Service, as well as incomplete holdings of Challenge To Socialism; financial records; and personal memorabilia. Major correspondents include Charles Pavey, Milford Rouse, and R.B. Robins, American Medical Association, Association of American Physicians and Surgeons, Health and Accident Underwriters Conference, and Insurance Economics of America. American paleontologist Marjorie O'Connell Shearon (1890- ) was an expert on public health and an opponent of nationalized medicine. She edited the newsletter Challenge To Socialism (1944-1967), wrote Wilbur J. Cohen: the pursuit of power (1967), and worked with members of Congress, including Robert A. Taft, on health care legislation (1939-1956).

University of Oregon, Collection #131, 5 boxes


Smith, Gerald L. K. Private Papers

Founder of the America First Party, head of the Christian Nationalist Crusade, and outspoken anti-semite. Correspondence, speeches, oral history transcript, memoranda and other materials detailing his criticism of America's participation in World War II, his Michigan senatorial race in 1942, his campaign for the presidency in 1944, his opposition to the spread of communism after the war, and his support of conservative Christian causes and right-wing individuals and organizations; and photographs. Portraits of Smith and his wife, Elna Smith; photographs of meetings and conventions of the America First Party, of picketing and other political activity in support of Smith and his platform, and of Smith's associates and supporters; also photographs and portraits of celebrities, buildings, and activities, which Smith collected, probably for use in his publication, The Cross and the Flag.

Correspondents and organizations represented in the collection include: George W. Armstrong (head of the Judge Armstrong Foundation for the furtherance of a unified anti-Semitic movement), John O. Beaty (university teacher and author of The Iron Curtain over America), Mrs. Catherine Brown (head of the National Blue Star Mothers of America), Elizabeth Dilling (anti-Communist crusader and director of the Patriotic Research Bureau), Myron C. Fagan (national director of the anti-Communist, Cinema Educational Guild), Kenneth Goff (pastor and head of various anti-Communist organizations in Colorado), Norman Jaques (Canadian M.P. and supporter of Smith and his work), Frederick Kister (director of the Christian Veterans of America), Conde McGinley (editor of anti-Communist newspaper, Common Sense), Leland Marion (pastor, and candidate for governor of Michigan in 1944 on the America First ticket), Jonathan E. Perkins (Los Angeles pastor and supporter of Smith), Harvey H. Springer (Colorado pastor and editor of Western Voice), Jack B. Tenney (California state senator and candidate for vice-president on the Christian National Party ticket in 1952), Rev. A. W. Terminiello ("Father Coughlin of the South," secretary of the Union of Christian Crusaders), Gerald P. Winrod (prominent pastor and publisher of Christian, anti-Communist journal, The Defender).

Additional correspondence from Robert Welch (John Birch Society), H.L. Mencken, William F. Buckley, Gamal Abdul Nasser, George Lincoln Rockwell, Westbrook Pegler, George Sokolsky, Arthur Vandenberg, and Ernest Liebold (secretary to Henry Ford).

University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library, call number: 85818 Aa 2; 102 boxes


 Snow, John Howland

Consists of personal correspondence between Snow and his wife-to-be Mary Elizabeth German Robey, owner and operator of the Robey Drilling Company and president of the National Association of Pro America; Snow's London diary documenting and analyzing World War II pre-1941; a list of books published by Snow's publishing company, Long House, Inc.; and published writings.  Correspondence with Lucille Cardin Crain, Vivian Kellems.

University of Oregon, Collection #106, 3 boxes


Stimely, Keith - Collection on revisionist history and neo-fascist movements, 1957-1986

Collection comprises subject files, research files, and correspondence created by Keith Stimely in his research of revisionist historiography and journalism concerning the two world wars and their aftermaths, and in his research of American and European political movements in the 1970s and 1980s of neo-Fascist, neo-Nazi, racialist or anti-Zionist character. Includes material on/by Austin J. App, Willis Carto, Harry Elmer Barnes, Arthur R. Butz, Robert Faurisson, Ditlieb Felderer, Percy L. Greaves, Tyler Kent, Revilo P. Oliver, H. Keith Thompson, Ernst Zundel.

University of Oregon, Collection #183, 56 boxes


Stoner, J.B. Gubernatorial Campaign Papers

Included in this collection are campaign committee newsletters, flyers, a bumper sticker, and many news clippings from white supremacist J. B. Stoner's 1970 campaign for Governor of Georgia as National States Rights Party candidate. Stoner was defeated in the gubernatorial election by Jimmy Carter, who was elected President of the United States in 1976. Stoner revived a chapter of the Ku Klux Klan in Chattanooga, Tennessee when he was eighteen. He later founded several anti-Semitic political parties, ran for high political offices in Georgia as an avowed white supremacist, and served on the legal team for James Earl Ray, who was convicted of the 1968 assassination of civil rights leader Martin Luther King. In 1977, Stoner was indicted, and was later convicted and imprisoned, for the 1958 bombing of an African American church in Birmingham, Alabama. He died on April 23, 2005 at Lafayette, Georgia.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library, #RH WL MS 21, 1 box


Storke, Thomas More Private Papers

Includes material regarding his activities as editor of the Santa Barbara News-Press and his opposition to the John Birch Society; his civic interests.

UC – Berkeley, BANC MSS 73/72 c; 54 boxes


Thompson Jr., Harold Keith Collection 1932-1993

Prominent figure in U.S. neo-nazi movement.

Leaflets, newsletters, pamphlets, newspaper and periodical issues, clippings, correspondence, and writings, relating to fascist and other rightist political groups in the United States and Europe after World War II. Includes a few leftist publications.

Hoover Institution Stanford University, 23 boxes


Trevor Jr., John B.

Correspondence, published materials, clippings, and ephemera detailing his interest in, and involvement with, such organizations as the Sons of the American Revolution and the American Coalition of Patriotic Societies.

University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library, 12 linear feet


Walker, Edwin Anderson Papers

University of Texas-Austin – Briscoe Center For American History


Wedemeyer, Albert C. Private Papers

Hoover Institution, Stanford University, 141 boxes


Weyrich, Paul M. Papers 1968-2002

Weyrich was born on October 7, 1942 in Racine, Wisconsin. He was involved in politics at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and became one of the most influential conservatives in America. He was a lobbyist and advocate for some of the early New Right foundations which preceded the Heritage Foundation, Cato Institute, and others. He was President of the Free Congress Research and Education Foundation, he headed up the Coalition for America, and was the founding President of the Heritage Foundation.

The Paul M. Weyrich collection contains a wide variety of materials reflecting his work as a conservative lobbyist and advocate during the 1970s to the present. There are brief histories of opposing members of congress with their vulnerabilities. There are correspondence, memos, many research files, notes, meeting minutes, manuscripts, publications, and photographs from his work at the committees and foundations. Much of the material is concerned with domestic issues like adoption, abortion, and homosexuality. The collection contains political audio tapes, VHS tapes, and Beta Cam SP video tapes from Weyrich’s television and radio broadcasts from 1979 to 2002. There are National Railroad Passenger Corporation, or AMTRAK, meeting agendas when Weyrich served on the Board of Directors and railway publications. There is also a small amount of personal correspondence and biographical information about Weyrich. The collection also contains the manuscripts and rough drafts written by Connaught Marshner, as well as her correspondence and committee files while working with Weyrich and the Free Congress Foundation.

University of Wyoming American Heritage Center #10138, 90 boxes

Wilcox Collection of Contemporary Political Movements

Collection consists of an estimated 5,000 monographs, 4,500 serials, 800 audiotapes, 80,000 pieces of ephemera and the personal correspondence of Laird M. Wilcox and others involved in the Left- and Right-wing politics of America. The bulk of the collection documents the history and development of political thought and action ranging from the 1960’s to the present. Some earlier materials include the work of Elizabeth Dilling, Gerald L.K. Smith and William Dudley Pelley. For the more contemporary period a very few of the groups represented are Students for a Democratic Society, the Communist Party, U.S.A., the American Nazi Party and the Christian Anti-Communism Crusade.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library, 77,000 catalog cards, 2085 linear feet


Wilcox, Lloyd M Papers 1951-2000

Laird M. Wilcox, a widely published authority on political extremism and ideological movements, is the founder of the Wilcox Collection of Contemporary Political Movements at the University of Kansas--one of the largest collections of its kind for the study of left-wing and right-wing political movements in the United States. The Laird M. Wilcox Papers include his research correspondence with individuals and organizations, as well as various manuscripts of his many publications.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library, 29 boxes – 12 linear feet


Wilkinson, Bill Ku Klux Klan Bankruptcy Papers 1983

These transcripts are of United States bankruptcy court testimony and subsequent examinations held at Baton Rouge, Louisiana in the case of the United States (plaintiff) vs. the Invisible Empire, Knights of the Ku Klux Klan (defendant). The transcribed testimony on behalf of the Ku Klux Klan and on behalf of entities named in association with it is by Bill Wilkinson, self-identified as Imperial Wizard of the Ku Klux Klan and as pastor of the Universal Life Church of Racial Purity.

University of Kansas Spencer Research Library, #RH WL MS 8; 1 box


Wright, Loyd Private Papers 1924-1971

Conservative lawyer, former President California State Bar Association, President of American Bar Association, Chairman, Commission on Government Security, John Birch Society endorser.  In 1962, he was GOP candidate for U.S. Senator from California and Ronald Reagan was his State Campaign Chairman.

Speeches and writings, correspondence, testimony, reports, conference proceedings, printed matter, and photographs, relating to internal security in the United States, international law, law in the United States, and California politics.

Hoover Institution Stanford University, 45 boxes


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New Group of JFK Assassination Documents Available to the Public
Press Release ·Friday, December 15, 2017


Washington, DC

In the sixth public release this year, the National Archives today posted 3,539 documents subject to the President John F. Kennedy Assassination Records Collection Act of 1992 (JFK Act).  Released documents are available for download.


The versions released today were processed by agencies and, in accordance with the President’s guidance, are being posted expeditiously in order to make the documents available to the public, even before the 2018 deadline established by the President on October 26, 2017. 

This is the last release planned by the National Archives for this year.  At this point, with the exception of 86 record identification numbers where additional research is required by the National Archives and the other agencies, all documents subject to section 5 of the JFK Act have been released either in full or in part.  Any information subject to section 5 of the Act, which has been redacted from documents in any of the six public releases this year, remains subject to further review by the agencies and the National Archives, in accordance with the President’s direction.  The National Archives will release additional documents in 2018 based on the outcome of the reviews conducted pursuant to the President’s direction.

The National Archives previously released 10,744 documents on Nov. 17, 13,213 documents on Nov. 9, 676 documents on Nov. 3, 2,891 documents on Oct. 26, and 3,810 documents on July 24

The National Archives established the John F. Kennedy Assassination Records Collection in November 1992, and it consists of approximately five million pages.  The vast majority of the collection has been publicly available without any restrictions since the late 1990s. 

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Did J. Edgar Hoover Kill JFK?


By Donald E. Wilkes, Jr.


National Enquirer Conspiracy Theories

The tabloid newspaper National Enquirer cannot make up its mind about who was responsible for the Nov. 22, 1963, assassination of President John F. Kennedy.

On Apr. 20, 2016, it published an article which referred to Lee Harvey Oswald as “the man who murdered America’s 35th president,” and excitedly screamed it was Oswald who “blew President John F. Kennedy’s brains out!” That article, “Ted Cruz’s Father Linked to JFK Assassination,” infamously and falsely accused Texas U.S. Senator Ted Cruz’s father of being a “pal” of Oswald.

Seven months later, on Dec. 19, 2016, the Enquirer published another article on the JFK assassination, “Dying Castro Admits Killing JFK!”  This article claimed that JFK had been slain by a team of hired assassins sent to Dallas by Cuban communist dictator Fidel Castro. The fatal shots, the article asserted, had been fired from the grassy knoll by a named Cuban-born mercenary who eluded detection and made his way back to Cuba. As for Lee Harvey Oswald, he had been “framed” and “was in fact a patsy!”

The December 2016 article obviously is wildly at odds with the April 2016 article but makes no mention of it. And now the Enquirer has put out a third JFK assassination article, which itself is wildly inconsistent with the first two articles but pretends they never existed.

The headline on the front page of the Nov. 27, 2017, Enquirer is “J. EDGAR HOOVER ORDERED JFK MURDER!,” referencing an article that begins on page 30 of the issue, “Hoover Masterminded JFK Killing!”

J. Edgar Hoover was the Director of the FBI for 48 years, from 1924 until his death in 1972.

National Enquirer’s Accusations Against J. Edgar Hoover

The Nov. 27 Enquirer article makes these claims:

“Hoover ran the deep-cover conspiracy that killed President John F. Kennedy in Dallas,” and the Enquirer “has obtained a shocking top-secret document that proves it!”

The document is a telex—a printed message transmitted via a teletype machine—consisting of a memo authored by Hoover. The telex, “now in the possession of the National Enquirer,” has “never before [been] seen.”

“According to an expert who’s spent decades investigating JFK’s murder, Hoover’s memo proves the FBI czar led the plot to kill Kennedy.”

“The telex was sent [from FBI headquarters to FBI field offices across the nation] on Nov. 17, 1963, at 1:45 a.m.”  (This was the Sunday before the Friday assassination.)

The telex (which the article quotes in its entirety) warned of a “threat to assassinate President Kennedy in Dallas, Texas Nov. 22-23, 1963…Bureau has determined that a militant revolutionary group may attempt to assassinate President Kennedy on his proposed trip to Dallas, Texas.” [Author’s note: In this and the following paragraph numerous spelling and grammatical errors in the telex have been corrected.]

The telex directed all receiving offices to “immediately contact” informants and determine “if [there was] any basis for the threat,” and instructed that the “Bureau should be kept advised of all developments by teletype.”

According to the Enquirer’s assassination expert, the telex “proves [that] J. Edgar Hoover “not only was part of a cabal to kill Kennedy but led it,” because, the expert claims, “the telex was sent [by Hoover] to cover himself after the fact!”

The existence of the telex was first disclosed to persons outside the FBI in 1968, “by William Walter, a former FBI agent in New Orleans.” The “night after JFK was shot, [Walter] looked for the telex in the New Orleans field offices and found that it was missing!” Then, after Walter discovered that the folder in which the telex had been filed also had vanished, and proceeded to mention the telex to a superior, “he was immediately fired by the FBI.”

Both the telex and the folder disappeared because Lee Harvey Oswald “was a confidential informant for the FBI, [and] Hoover…didn’t want any reports kept that might embarrass the FBI…”

Although the original telex is unavailable, we know its contents because Walter “reproduced [it] from memory.”

What National Enquirer Got Right and What it Got Wrong

Some of what the Enquirer alleges is true. The Nov. 17, 1963 telex did exist and it did warn that JFK might be assassinated in Dallas on Nov. 22 or 23. William Walter (whose full name was William S. Walter) did discover, shortly after the assassination, that the telex and its folder had gone missing. We do know the contents of the telex only because Walter, using notes he had taken, reproduced them from his memory. The telex did first come to the attention of JFK assassination researchers in 1968. And Lee Harvey Oswald was an FBI informant.

But the Enquirer article gets many facts wrong. William S. Walter did work for the FBI but was never an actual FBI agent. From 1961 to 1966 he was the night security patrol clerk in the FBI’s New Orleans field office. He was the only employee on duty at the office from midnight to 8 a.m. His responsibilities included handling incoming and outgoing telephone calls; receiving and answering teletype messages; and communicating the activities of his shift to his supervisors. Walter discovered the telex and folder were missing not the night after the assassination, but about a week or so later. The FBI did not fire Walter in 1963; he retired amicably and with a clean record to pursue other business opportunities in 1966.

The article is wrong in asserting that the Walter telex vanished because the FBI did not want the public to know that Oswald was one of its informants. The telex did not even mention Oswald, much less indicate he informed for the FBI.

The article is also wrong in claiming that the telex has never been seen before. In his 1988 book On the Trail of the Assassins, former New Orleans district attorney Jim Garrison quoted in full the telex as reconstructed by Walter.

The Enquirer article omits important facts. It fails to note that it was William S. Walter who while on duty that Sunday night became the first New Orleans FBI employee to see the telex, or that Walter immediately notified the local special agent in charge. The article does not mention the fact that Walter also discovered other FBI documents which indicated that Oswald was an FBI informant.

The article also fails to mention that on Mar. 23, 1978, William S. Walter voluntarily gave a lengthy deposition under oath before staff members of the U.S. House of Representatives Select Committee on Assassinations, which conducted a two-year reinvestigation of the JFK assassination (and concluded that the assassination resulted from a conspiracy).

William S. Walter’s deposition testimony was forthright and believable. He had a credible answer to almost every question put to him. He had nothing to gain by testifying. In fact, as Walter told assassination researcher Mark Lane, “he feared for his life since many key witnesses in the JFK investigation had died of ‘unnatural causes.’” Walter’s testimony shows that he was not an embittered or hostile ex-FBI employee; he was proud of and still admired the Bureau. Nor was he some sort of “conspiracy kook.” He testified: “I still feel Oswald was alone as far as I am concerned… [and] that there was no conspiracy either domestic or international…”

However, in its 1979 Final Report the House Assassinations Committee rejected Walter’s testimony, concluding that his “allegations were unfounded.”

Today, nearly 40 years later, we can say with confidence that the Assassinations Committee erred in disbelieving Walter. There is now so much information (much of it previously unavailable) about the inadequate protection given JFK during his Dallas visit, about the actual assassination itself (which is now recognizable as a military-style ambush), and about the substandard investigations carried out by the FBI, the CIA, and the Warren Commission, that William S. Walter’s testimony now has the clear ring of truth. This is why, in the JFK assassination research community, Walter’s account has gained widespread acceptance.

The Assassinations Committee gave two basic explanations for rejecting Walter’s testimony: (1) it was not corroborated by anything in official FBI files, and (2) the various FBI agents and employees who would have seen or been aware of the telex all denied knowing anything about it. In light of what we now know about the performance of law enforcement and intelligence agencies before and after the 1963 assassination, these explanations are pathetically unpersuasive.

As to the first reason, we now know for certain that in regard to its JFK assassination investigation the FBI repeatedly destroyed or denied the existence of files and documents it thought might compromise or embarrass the FBI. One notorious example was the destruction of the allegedly threatening note Lee Harvey Oswald wrote and delivered to the Dallas FBI field office approximately two or three weeks before the assassination. Shortly after the assassination the note, it is now firmly established, was secretly destroyed by a Dallas FBI agent acting on instructions from his superiors.

The absence of anything in the FBI files confirming William S. Walter’s statements about the telex, therefore, is meaningless. It is ridiculous to think that J. Edgar Hoover’s FBI would not have purged its files of documents (including the telex) that might confirm Walter’s account, which was highly embarrassing to the FBI since it had failed to alert the Secret Service of a dangerous threat against JFK, or to take investigatory actions that might have saved JFK’s life.

No one has explained how gigantically embarrassing a revelation of the contents of the telex would have been for the FBI than Jim Garrison, who wrote: “The telex had been most explicit, naming both a place and dates for the attempt to assassinate the President. It was addressed to all special agents in charge, which meant everyone in the country, including Dallas. Yet the FBI did nothing. There is no record that it notified anyone…”

We now know, for similar reasons, that the fact that the FBI agents and employees asked about the telex by the Committee denied its existence is also meaningless. J. Edgar Hoover ran the FBI with an iron fist and regarded any action or inaction by FBI personnel that would embarrass the Bureau as practically felonious. In that toxic atmosphere FBI people were willing to and would commit perjury to cover up FBI blunders and prevent criticism of the Bureau. To avoid Hoover’s wrath, and out of loyalty to the FBI (a fierce devotion to the FBI was part of the Bureau’s institutional culture), FBI people would deny the truth whenever they thought it necessary to protect the Bureau’s reputation.

When Mark Lane once asked Walter whether the other FBI people who had seen or heard of the telex would confirm his story, his reply was, according to the Enquirer, “Not a chance.”

It is thus almost comical when we read that (in its own words) the Assassinations Committee “found it difficult to believe that such a message could have been sent without someone 15 years later—a special agent in charge, or an employee who might have seen the teletype—coming forward in support of Walter’s claim,” and that the Committee “declined to believe that many employees of the FBI would have remained silent for such a long time.”

What a disturbing display of naiveté by a Committee inquiring into the murder of a President!

Space limitations make it impossible to set forth here the numerous additional reasons we now have for concluding that William S. Walter told the truth. that the telex did exist, and that Walter accurately reconstructed its contents.

But one of those reasons does deserve brief mention.

Vincent Michael Palamara is one of the most respected JFK assassination researchers. In his excellent, eye-opening book Survivor’s Guilt: The Secret Service and the Failure to Protect President Kennedy (2013), he expresses no doubt that William S. Walter “received a memo via telex warning of a plot to kill JFK [by] ‘a militant revolutionary group [which] may attempt to assassinate President Kennedy on his proposed trip to Dallas…’”  

Palamara has come across an obscure official Secret Service document, dated only two days before the Walter telex, and published by the Warren Commission in 1964, which seems to substantiate Walter’s testimony about the telex. The document states on its face that it is based on “nformation received telephonically from FBI Headquarters, Washington, D.C.”  It also says that the FBI acquired its information from an individual “interviewed by the FBI on November 14, 1963…”

On page 65 of his book Palamara writes:

“Some have tried to discredit the authenticity of this telex, but a document ignored by the Warren Commission, and since discovered by the author, appears to corroborate it. Originating from the San Antonio, Texas field office [of the Secret Service] and dated 11/15/63, here is the pertinent part of the text: ‘… a militant group of the National States Rights Party plans to assassinate the President and other high-level officials.”

(For anyone interested in crosschecking, a photocopy of the Secret Service document Palamera refers to is on page 566 of volume 17 of the Hearings Before the President’s Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy.)

William S. Walter could not have known of this Secret Service document.

Was J. Edgar Hoover Behind the JFK Assassination?

No, he was not.

There is no doubt that J. Edgar Hoover despised President Kennedy and his brother, Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy, whom he regarded as lightweight impertinent upstarts. In fact, he hated Robert Kennedy. Nor is there doubt that Hoover feared that if JFK was re-elected in 1964 he would lose his job.

There is no doubt that prior to Nov. 22, 1963, the FBI, because it did not conduct appropriate needed investigations, and because it did not collect and share relevant intelligence information, failed in its solemn obligation to ensure President Kennedy was properly protected. The House Assassinations Committee so found in its Final Report.

And no one was more aware of the FBI’s pre-assassination lapses better than J. Edgar Hoover (although of course in public he insisted that the FBI had adequately performed its duties prior to Nov. 22, 1963).

To give just one example, Hoover was outraged to learn that ex-Marine Oswald, who had once defected to and lived in the USSR, had sought Soviet citizenship and offered to turn over military secrets to the Russians, who had engaged in public demonstrations in favor of Fidel Castro’s communist Cuba, and who had visited Soviet and Cuban diplomatic compounds in Mexico City only weeks before the assassination, had not been placed on the Security Index, the FBI’s list of individuals deemed threats to the national security.

Therefore, less than three weeks after the assassination, 17 FBI officials—five field investigative agents, one field supervisor, three special agents in charge, four headquarters supervisors, two headquarters section chiefs, one inspector and one assistant director—were secretly censured or placed on probation by Hoover for “shortcomings in connection with the investigation of Oswald prior to the assassination.” Hoover was so appalled by the pleas of lower FBI officials that Oswald did not meet the criteria for inclusion on the Security Index that in a handwritten notation on a memo he stated: “Certainly no one in possession of all his faculties can claim Oswald didn’t fall within this criteria.” The American public did not learn of these disciplinary actions for over a decade.

There is no doubt that 48 hours after the assassination J. Edgar Hoover had already rushed to judgment and made up his mind that Lee Harvey Oswald was the lone assassin and there was no conspiracy. Nor can it be doubted that the entire FBI organization endorsed and adhered to Hoover’s Oswald-did-it-alone position. As a result, after Nov. 22, 1963, the FBI, as the House Assassinations Committee confirmed, failed to adequately investigate the possibility of conspiracy and in other respects was seriously deficient in its investigation of the murder of President Kennedy.

Nonetheless, there never has been any evidence that J. Edgar Hoover was the leader of or participated in a conspiracy to assassinate JFK. Nor are there any good reasons for believing such evidence ever existed. And given what we know about Hoover, it is unimaginable that this legendary, high-ranking law enforcement official—who admittedly was a terribly flawed man willing to trample on the constitutional rights of Americans when he deemed it appropriate—would ever intentionally allow the President of the United States to be murdered on his watch.

Nor is there any reliable evidence that, as some have claimed, J. Edgar Hoover knew in advance that the Mafia was planning to kill JFK but did nothing to stop it.

The Assassinations Committee was surely right when it concluded that the FBI—which certainly would include J. Edgar Hoover personally—was not involved in the JFK assassination.

The National Enquirer’s assassination expert offers not a shred of evidence in support of his allegations that J. Edgar Hoover masterminded a plot to murder President Kennedy and that Hoover sent the Walter telex for the purpose of covering himself once the murder had taken place.

The truth is that the telex reflects well on Hoover. It shows that he did take some steps to try to prevent JFK from being assassinated. If, as the expert claims, Hoover sent the telex to protect himself from criticism, why did he not make sure it was kept on file and made available to the public?  It cannot have been to prevent the public from knowing Oswald was secretly an FBI informant, because nothing in the telex indicated that.

In overview, the Walter telex most definitely is not proof that J. Edgar Hoover was behind the JFK assassination, and the claim that Hoover sent it to protect his reputation if and when JFK was murdered is speculative fantasy unsupported by facts.

But profound mystery still surrounds the Walter telex:  Why didn’t the FBI notify the Secret Service of the threat to President Kennedy, and why did the FBI do nothing to investigate the threat?  

Donald E. Wilkes, Jr. is a Professor of Law Emeritus at the University of Georgia School of Law, where he taught for 40 years. He has published more than 100 articles in Flagpole. This is his 51st article on the JFK assassination

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I agree that J. Edgar Hoover did not order the JFK Assassination.

I also agree that the National Enquirer is a scandal rag (and has always been one) so that anything it prints is likely to be exaggeration or mistake or both.

At the same time, it is intensely interesting to me that J. Edgar Hoover decided on a Lone Shooter scenario on the day of the JFK Assassination, before all the evidence was heard -- and never changed that story -- and was always resistant to change that story -- no matter what the conditions.

Denial of the evidence of the Zapruder film, of a dozen witnesses who reported shooters behind the picket fence of the Grassy Knoll, or of the Autopsy Photographs -- plus the thousands of pages of JFK documents hidden from the American people for more than a half-century -- all of this may be laid at the feet of J. Edgar Hoover and his FBI minions.

In my CT, the US Radical Right (a loose civilian organization) planned and executed the JFK Assassination.   J. Edgar Hoover had no role in that.

In my CT, however, J. Edgar Hoover did mastermind the JFK Cover-up -- manipulating any witnesses, evidence, photographs, records and so on -- to promote a Lone Shooter (aka. Lone Nut) theory of Lee Harvey Oswald.

I also agree, Ernie, with your pinpointing of the NSRP (National States Rights Party) in Secret Service documents regarding the JFK assassination.  It is a crucial part of the evidence against the US Radical Right in the JFK Assassination -- and it will become more important as the weeks roll forward. 

I would also raise the John Martin home movie showing the home of General Walker in its early frames, and Lee Harvey Oswald near Canal Street handing out FPCC fliers in its later frames.

I would also raise the Willie Somerset testimony to the FBI about Joseph Milteer boasting about an office building with a high powered rifle, weeks before the JFK Assassination.  The noose tightens.

That's my reading,
--Paul Trejo

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With more to come, new JFK documents offer fresh leads 54 years later

DECEMBER 28, 2017 05:00 AM


Half-a-dozen 2017 releases of long-secret documents about the assassination of President John F. Kennedy have given plenty of new leads to those who don’t believe alleged gunman Lee Harvey Oswald acted alone.

President Donald Trump promised via Twitter this fall that all the JFK assassination documents will be public by the end of April 2018 “to put any and all conspiracies to rest.”

Instead, the 34,963 documents released so far in 2017 have fed the fire tended by researchers and others who believe there is much more to the story how a U.S. president was assassinated in Dallas 54 years ago.

“To this point, as expected, we haven’t had a document that lists the conspirators in the murder of President Kennedy,” said Larry Sabato, director of the University of Virginia’s Center for Politics and author of The Kennedy Half Century. “What we have gotten is a lot of rich material, not just about the Kennedy assassination but the times.”

It was a 1991 movie, Oliver Stone’s “JFK,” that led Congress to require the secret documents to be released more than two decades later after they were reviewed for national security purposes and to protect past informants. The film, which challenged the official version of the assassination, brought conspiracy theorists into the mainstream and led other Americans to question the official version of events.

McClatchy’s Washington bureau, the Miami Herald and the Fort Worth Star-Telegram have pored over thousands of newly released JFK documents. Here are some of the new or bolstered leads revealed thus far by the new material.

Dallas mayor was CIA asset

One particular document from the August release has created much buzz. It that shows that Earle Cabell, mayor of Dallas at the time of the Nov. 22, 1963, shooting, became a CIA asset in late 1956.

The CIA had withheld the information on grounds that it was not considered relevant. No related documents have been released, but even alone it is important. Cabell’s brother Charles was deputy director of the CIA until he was fired by Kennedy in January 1962.




This screenshot of a newly released CIA document from 1956 shows that Dallas Mayor Earle Cabell had been an asset. He was mayor at the time of the JFK assassination.


“That shows why Dallas was the place,” said Zack Shelton, a retired veteran FBI agent who fervently disbelieves that Lee Harvey Oswald was a lone gunman. “I think the investigation or focus is going to be turned more into Oswald not being the lone wolf.”

Shelton, now 67 and retired in Beaumont, Texas, was an FBI agent in Chicago combating organized crime in the 1980s. In the process of helping bust a contraband ring involving an alleged mafia hitman named James Files, Shelton was told that Files had curious things to say about the Kennedy killing roughly 20 years earlier.

That tip to Shelton launched a chain of events that led to Files confessing from prison in Illinois that he was one of several gunmen in Dallas on the fateful day, and that he fired from the famous grassy knoll.

Many historians dismiss Files’ claims, but Shelton maintains that Files was indeed an assassin and was part of the Cosa Nostra mob organization headed in Chicago by Salvatore “Sam the Cigar” Giancana. Files was released from prison in 2016 after a long stint for attempted murder.

The CIA and FBI documents released so far say nothing about Files or another assassin he allegedly worked with named Charles Nicoletti, but that’s no surprise to Wim Dankbaar. He’s a Dutch national with a website and videos devoted to debunking what he considers a myth — that Oswald killed Kennedy or that he acted alone — and promoting the view that Files assassinated Kennedy.

“Do you really think they haven’t deep-sixed the incriminating files?” Dankbaar asked in a testy telephone interview.

The November tranche of new documents does include some about Giancana’s courier, a former Chicago cop who went by the alias Richard Cain and met in Mexico City with CIA staff; he was also an informant for the FBI. A 1992 biography written by Giancana’s family said the mob boss had told his younger brother that Cain and Nicoloetti, not Oswald, were in the Texas Book Depository from where shots at Kennedy were fired.

In addition, several new documents discuss the CIA and its work with mobsters to prevent Fidel Castro’s rise to power in Cuba and later oust him.


There’s this bar in New Orleans

Another revelatory JFK document released in full on Dec. 15 was the transcript of a 1978 interview by the House Select Committee on Assassinations with Orest Pena. According to Pena, a bar owner in New Orleans, Lee Harvey Oswald was a U.S. government agent or informant.

How did he know? Because Pena himself was an informant, he said. He had given details to the Warren Commission in July 1964 but, as the new document shows, later revealed much more detail about Warren de Brueys, an FBI agent in New Orleans to whom Pena said he reported.

Oswald, he claimed, frequented a breakfast place regularly not only with de Brueys but with agents from U.S. Customs and Immigration in New Orleans. Pena believed Oswald had an office in the same government complex.

Pena also testified to the House panel that de Brueys had threatened him if he shared with investigators details of their meetings and training of anti-Castro instigators, and that his FBI handler had transferred to Dallas before the assassination. Pena’s testimony, however, was largely discounted by two government commissions.

“Their reasons for denying this were weak,” said Rex Bradford, president of the Mary Ferrell Foundation, which boasts the largest searchable electronic collection of JFK assassination documents; Bradford is another disbeliever in the official version of events.

The newly released transcript is likely to spark new interest in the New Orleans link to the assassination and searches of government records in multiple agencies, he said.

De Brueys died in 2013 at the age of 92. Son Jim de Brueys told the New Orleans Advocate at the time that his father was sent to Dallas after the assassination, not before, and that he was long frustrated by being named in conspiracy theories.


David Atlee Phillips, Texan in Mexico

One of the names experts are watching for in the documents yet to be released is David Atlee Phillips. The Texan was a native of Fort Worth, a decorated World War II veteran and actor who rose to CIA leadership roles across the Americas, including Cuba, Mexico and Chile.

Among the new documents released earlier this month was one showing that the CIA itself was trying to gauge what Phillips knew about Oswald and when he learned certain things about the alleged gunman’s mysterious September 1963 trip to Mexico.

Documents show that the CIA had tracked Oswald and picked up phone intercepts of his calls with and visits to the Soviet and Cuban embassies in the Mexican capital just months before the assassination in Dallas.

“He was there for six days and we know about six hours. What was he doing there? I don’t think he was on vacation,” said Sabato, who thinks there is still much to learn about the Mexico trip.

The new documents provide details about people with whom Oswald met in Mexico and agency efforts to reconstruct his time there when he visited the Soviet and Cuban embassies, purportedly seeking to travel to either country. Spying on the Cuban embassy was one of Phillips’ chief tasks, he wrote in his own autobiography, “The Night Watch.”

A main reason Phillips is of such interest is the claim by a now elderly anti-Castro leader in Miami that Oswald was a CIA informant handled by a man named Maurice (or Morris, as it sometimes appears) Bishop. And Bishop was actually an alias used by Phillips, insists Antonio Veciana.

Veciana, a Cuban émigré, helped lead the anti-Castro group Alpha 66 and claims he himself worked with Bishop/Phillips, and saw him with Oswald.

In a statement to McClatchy, Veciana, now 89 and in failing health, said that “I have no doubt that the man I knew as Maurice Bishop was David Atlee Phillips. He was the same man I saw with Oswald.”

The JFK Assassination: A cast of characters

As new documents about the killing of President John F. Kennedy are released, The New York Times's Peter Baker walks us through who’s who in this American tragedy.

The newly released documents show that the CIA looked into Veciana’s claim. One document reveals a list of all employees past and present with the last name Bishop, ordered up by agency leaders.

“I don’t think I will live to see it, but as more documents come to light the country will eventually learn the truth about the Kennedy assassination and in what way Bishop/Phillips was involved,” Veciana told McClatchy.

Shawn Phillips, now 74 and an acclaimed folk musician, is the nephew of the former CIA leader. He has been often quoted telling the story of how his own father, James, became estranged from brother David late in life; an attempted reconciliation went south after David, dying from lung cancer, confessed to James that he had been in Dallas the day of JFK’s assassination.

The nephew did not return requests for comment, but in a 1988 poem eulogized his uncle as a man of mystery and complexity.

In “The Night Watch,” written years earlier, David Atlee Phillips said that he was working in the U.S. Embassy in Mexico City when he got a call from his wife saying she’d heard a report that Kennedy had been shot, contrary to what he supposedly confessed on his deathbed.

Of Oswald he wrote, “I know of no evidence to suggest that Oswald acted as an agent for the Cubans or the Russians, that he was a CIA agent or that any aspect of his Mexico City trip was any more ominous than reported by the Warren Commission.”

Still, documents released in 2017 suggest the CIA and FBI spent decades trying to better understand Oswald’s time in Mexico.

More intrigue

Other twists in the newly released documents include the finding that an ultra conservative former secret agent named George Gaudet had mysteriously had been issued a Mexican travel permit whose number was the next one after [[or before? DID NOT SPECIFY ]] Oswald’s permit number.



This screenshot of a recently released U.S. government document shows onetime CIA asset George Gaudet apparently had received a Mexican travel permit that was sequentially one number off of a permit issued to Lee Harvey Oswald.


And in yet another revealing document that will set researchers hunting in a new direction, there’s the account of a call to the British paper , the Cambridge Evening News, just 25 minutes before the assassination, advising that the U.S. embassy would soon have big news. The released document was a memo from the CIA to the FBI, dated four days after the killing, and notes the information was shared with Britain’s MI5.

“It’s getting late in the game. We are 54 years on,” said Bradford, with the Mary Ferrell Foundation.

Kevin G. Hall: 202-383-6038, @KevinGHall

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Conspiracy theories: Here's what drives people to them, no matter how wacky


William Cummings, USA TODAYPublished 1:36 a.m. ET Dec. 23, 2017 | Updated 1:41 a.m. ET Dec. 23, 2017
  Wake up, sheeple. 

Right now, there are networks of passionate and committed people across the world working to subvert some of our deepest-held beliefs and upend the established world order.

They're called conspiracy theorists. They walk among us. They could be your friends, neighbors or loved ones. Who knows? You may even be one yourself.

There seems to be a conspiracy being "uncovered" all the time these days, and no matter how outlandish they may be they seem to have no trouble drawing in ardent believers. 

Despite the prevalence and pervasiveness of conspiracy theories, the reasons people are drawn to them is a relatively new area of study for psychologists. 

Jan-Willem van Prooijen, an associate professor at the Department of Social and Organizational Psychology at VU University Amsterdam, said research into the phenomenon has really only taken off in the last seven years. 

According to University of Chicago political science professors Eric Oliver and Thomas Wood, in any given year roughly half of Americans believe in at least one conspiracy theory. Their 2014 study found that 19% of Americans believed the U.S. government planned the 9/11 attacks to start a war in the Middle East, 24% believed former president Barack Obama was not born in the United States, and 25% believed Wall Street bankers conspired to cause the financial crisis that began in 2008. Those are high numbers considering there is zero evidence to support any of those theories.  

And a whopping 61% said they do not believe the official conclusion of the Warren Commission that Lee Harvey Oswald acted alone in assassinating President John F. Kennedy, according to a 2013 Gallup poll. The number has not dropped below 50% since Gallup began polling on the subject just after the 1963 tragedy. 

President Trump himself has expressed a belief in at least two of the above conspiracies at one time or another. He was the most vocal proponent of the baseless claim that Obama was not born in America, and during the 2016 Republican primary campaign, Trump implied Sen. Ted Cruz's father was connected to Oswald and the Kennedy killing. Trump has also said climate change is a Chinese-manufactured hoax meant to hurt U.S. industry. His characterization of Russian election meddling as a "made-up story" designed to discredit his election victory was deemed 2017's lie of the year by fact-checker Politifact last week.  

Everyone's a suspect

Conspiracy theorists can be conservative, liberal or any other political stripe — male or female, rich or poor, well educated or not.

To some extent, the human brain is wired to find conspiracy theories appealing. People are highly evolved when it comes to the ability to draw conclusions and predict consequences based on sensory data and observation. But sometimes those same processes can lead to oversimplifications and misperception through what psychologists refer to as "cognitive bias," van Prooijen said.

Among the cognitive biases Van Prooijen and other psychologists believe contribute to the appeal of conspiracy theories are:  

  • Confirmation bias: People's willingness to accept explanations that fit what they already believe.
  • Proportionality bias: The inclination to believe that big events must have big causes.
  • Illusory pattern perception: The tendency to see causal relations where there may not be any.

Yet there are factors that make some people more or less inclined to accept conspiracy theories.

People with greater knowledge of the news media are less likely to believe conspiracy theories, according to a new study, “News Media Literacy and Conspiracy Theory Endorsement,” in the current issue of Communication and the Public

“It’s significant that knowledge about the news media — not beliefs about it, but knowledge of basic facts about structure, content and effects — is associated with less likelihood one will fall prey to a conspiracy theory, even a theory that is in line with one’s political ideology,” co-author Stephanie Craft, a University of Illinois journalism professor, told the Columbia Journalism Review.

Oliver believes the greatest predictor of people's likelihood to accept conspiracy theories is the degree to which they rely on their intuition over analytical thinking. 

"They go with their gut feelings. They’re very susceptible to symbols and metaphors," he said. 

Conspiracy theories as coping mechanism?

One reason for the pervasiveness of conspiracy theories is that they serve an important psychological function for people trying to cope with large, stressful events like a terrorist attack. 

People "need to blame the anxiety that they feel on different groups and the result is frequently conspiracy theories," van Prooijen said, defining the term as a belief that "a group of actors is colluding in secret in order to reach goals that are considered evil or malevolent." 

"People don’t like it when things are really random. Randomness is more threatening than having an enemy. You can prepare for an enemy, you can’t prepare for coincidences." 

Conspiracy theories also appeal to people's need to feel special and unique because it gives them a sense of possessing secret knowledge, according to a study in the July 2017 edition of Social Psychology

Real conspiracies

Of course, sometimes conspiracies turn out to be real.

President Nixon tried to cover up the Watergate break-in; the Reagan administration sold arms to Iran to illegally fund the Contra rebels in Nicaragua, and the CIA really did test LSD on unwitting U.S. citizens. 

Of course, one thing those conspiracies have in common is that they all came to light. And that is almost certain to be the case with any large plot like those imagined by conspiracy theorists.

Yes, conspiracies exist, but the real ones usually don't fit the Hollywood mold of films like The Parallax View, The Manchurian Candidate or Oliver Stone's JFK

They imagine "a secret government employing hundreds of people that operate with supreme efficiency, everybody having the capability of James Bond and never making an error," said Gerald Posner, author of Case Closed: Lee Harvey Oswald and the Assassination of JFK. Posner began the book a believer that the mafia was behind the assassination, but his research led him to conclude that the Warren Commission was right and Oswald acted alone. 

"After 54 years, you say, 'Where’s the deathbed confession?'" Posner said of the Kennedy assassination. "Where’s the guilty person with a guilty conscience who comes out? Where’s the diary that’s been left by somebody that has now been unearthed?

"Are there some out there that we never found out about? I’m sure," Posner said. "But at the level of assassinating the president of the United States, with the level of complexity and the number of people that would have had to have been involved, for that to have worked? No." 

The long-awaited release this year of nearly 2,900 previously classified records related to the Kennedy assassination also failed to produce any evidence of a conspiracy to kill the president. But a few documents remain classified, which is more than enough mystery to keep the conspiracy theories around the assassination alive. 

The National Archives have released more than 35,500 records on the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. The once-classified records have fascinated researchers and fueled conspiracy theorists for decades. USA TODAY

JFK files: Here are the most interesting records on Kennedy assassination, annotated

More: JFK files: Withheld documents only encourage more conspiracy theories, expert says

An act of faith

The absence of evidence never got in the way of a good conspiracy theory. No matter how unlikely a given imagined conspiracy, and no matter how many facts are produced to disprove it, the true believers never budge. 

For example, even when Obama released his birth certificate many "birthers" were still certain he was not a natural-born American citizen. The fact that multitudes of horrified people witnessed the planes fly into the World Trade Center on Sept. 11, 2001, hasn't stopped conspiracy theorists from insisting the towers collapsed because of a controlled demolition. 

And what do you say to the people who still aren't convinced we went to the moon or that the Earth is flat? 

"I’ve learned that is there no such thing as evidence that persuades a conspiracy theorist," Posner said. "It’s sort of a psycho-religious belief, in part. They just know it’s true even if they can’t quite prove it."

Van Prooijen also called conspiracy theories a "form of belief." 

"It doesn’t matter how much evidence to the contrary you raise, these hardcore conspiracy theories will discredit the source of the evidence," van Prooijen said. "It’s very easy to dismiss evidence as being part of the conspiracy, being part of the coverup. So it’s very hard to disprove a conspiracy theory." 

Is social media making it worse?

Social media is often the scapegoat for many of contemporary civilization's ills, but surprisingly there is not yet evidence it is increasing the number of conspiracy theory adherents. 

"I’m not yet persuaded that the number of people who actually believe in them has increased due to social media," said van Prooijen, adding that people believed in conspiracies in huge numbers long before the arrival of Facebook and Twitter. 

But van Prooijen and Oliver think those sites, as well as anonymous platforms like 4Chan, have increased the number of conspiracy theories out there and allowed them to spread more quickly.

"It was harder to get conspiracy theories to your doorstep 50 years ago than it is now," said Oliver.

A person who might have been handing out fliers on a street corner to get their ideas out in the past might have 200,000 followers on social media today, Oliver said.

So, what's the harm? 

Irrational conspiracy theories can lead people to not vaccinate their children, to deny the scientific evidence of climate change or to dismiss mass shootings like the one at Sandy Hook Elementary as "false flag" operations meant to spur gun control. 

A wildly irrational conspiracy theory that presidential candidate Hillary Clinton was connected to a child-sex ring that was being run out of a Washington pizza shop even led to a man opening fire in the restaurant with a semi-automatic rifle. Fortunately, he shot at the ceiling and not the patrons.  

The assault on a D.C. area pizzeria was a result of a man being influenced by an online conspiracy that the restaurant was helping Hillary Clinton run a child sex ring. USA TODAY, Collin Brennan

More: 'Pizzagate' gunman attempted to recruit 2 others

Van Prooijen believes such conspiratorial thinking can undermine democracy because it sews distrust and leads to groups perceiving each other as enemies. 

Oliver does not believe conspiracy theories have a major impact on politics as much as they are symptomatic of problems with the political system. 

"It’s less about the conspiracy theories themselves and it’s more about kind of the flight from reason in political discourse," he said. "American democracy is a product of the Enlightenment, it’s a very explicitly rationalist enterprise." 

And if people reject rationality to embrace what they believe over what they can prove, that Democratic enterprise could begin to unravel. 

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I am posting the following article from the John Birch Society magazine website [The New American] for three reasons:

(1)  First---it will introduce many readers here on EF to a NEW conspiracy theory -- but one which you probably have never considered or heard of before.

(2)  Second, there is a revelation in this article which I think is particularly newsworthy (summarized below).

(3)  As you will see, the Birch Society continues to publish material (even in 2018) which states that JFK was murdered by the type of people whom the JBS despises and whom the JBS has fought for its entire existence.

I include the current comments section because it reveals the mental viciousness of Birchers who believe this stuff.

This article quotes Trump senior adviser, Roger Stone, as making the following comment during his interview.

Trump has a pedigree that suggests he is for real, too. 
“People don't know it, but Trump comes from a long line of anti-communists,” Stone explained. 
His father was a quiet funder of the John Birch Society, his father was a personal friend of Billy Graham, a personal friend of [JBS founder] Robert Welch, a supporter of Dr. Fred Schwarz's [Christian] Anti-Communism Crusade, and had been a major, major fundraiser and donor for Barry Goldwater. He kept his national politics quiet, because of course in Queens, all of the zoning and permitting for the Trump residential real-estate business was controlled by machine Democrats.”
Monday, 01 January 2018

Deep State “Plan C” Is to Kill Trump, Advisor Roger Stone Warns

Written by  Alex Newman

Longtime Donald Trump advisor and confidante Roger Stone warned that the globalist establishment would do everything in its power to stop the president from draining the swamp, even if it means taking him out John F. Kennedy style. With the “mainstream” media's credibility gone, and the Deep State feeling threatened in an unprecedented way, the “globalist cabal” is desperate and willing to do anything necessary to get rid of Trump, who is shown here with Stone. But it is not over yet.  

The Deep State's “Plan A,” Stone said, is the imploding “investigation” into alleged “Russian collusion” by Special Counsel Robert Mueller. If and when that fails, which Stone suggested was likely, the establishment would move to “Plan B.” In essence, that plot would involve trying to get a majority of Trump's cabinet to declare him unfit for office. This would allow Trump to be removed under the U.S. Constitution's 25th Amendment — another scheme Stone said would probably flop. Last but not least, though, if all else fails, Stone warned of “Plan C”: Killing the president.   

In a wide-ranging interview with The New American magazine at his Florida studio, Stone offered insight into Trump — and into his enemies and their tactics. “It's easy to forget that the shocking upset that Donald Trump pulled off has never been forgotten or acknowledged by the globalist cabal that has really infected both of our major parties,” he explained. “I say that as someone who is a sentimental Republican, but a Republican in the mold of Barry Goldwater who wanted government out of the bedroom, out of the boardroom, that believed in peace through strength, not, you know, neocons cruising the globe looking for expensive wars to profiteer in and stick our nose in.” lg.php?bannerid=3020&campaignid=405&zone

“So I reached the conclusion, with the nomination of Mitt Romney — Council on Foreign Relations and a certified globalist in the Bush tradition — that the old Republican Party was dead,” Stone said. Donald Trump's election, he continued, represented the “hostile takeover of the old Republican Party, which we now hope to remake in his image as a party that stands for economic nationalism, that stands for putting American interests ahead of globalist interests, and re-affirms our sovereign rights as Americans.”

“He's a shock to the system,” added Stone, a legendary political operative known for “dirty tricks” who, in addition to his longtime relationship with Trump, has served as a senior campaign aide to Richard Nixon, Ronald Reagan, Senator Bob Dole, and others. “Now, I think the establishment, at this time, when the president has just passed his tax cut, has cut these regulations — so you see a record stock market, you see unemployment at all time lows, you see a booming housing market — it's easy to misread the deep enmity and hatred that the globalists and the Insiders have for this president, and to underestimate their resolve to remove him.”      

If all else fails, Stone believes the Deep State would, in fact, attempt to murder the president. “Having written books on the Kennedy assassination, having highlighted the attempted assassination of president Ronald Reagan by people deeply associated with the Bush family, I think the establishment has Plan A, Plan B, and Plan C,” he said.

“Plan A is very clearly a take-down by the illegitimate Special Counsel Robert Mueller, who was appointed not by Jeff Sessions, not at the direction of the president, but by this fellow Rosenstein, who is a close associate of Mueller and [disgraced former FBI boss James] Comey, and who is a globalist Bush insider, a liberal Republican, who somehow got the number two position in the Trump Justice Department,” Stone warned, saying the establishment was now hoping Trump would fire Mueller to regain the upper hand.

Unfortunately for the Deep State, Stone said, it looks less and less likely that Mueller will succeed in bringing down Trump. That is, at least in part, because of the explosive revelations surrounding what Stone called the “naked partisanship and the bias of Mueller and his partisan hit squad.” Indeed, the Mueller team is completely discredited already, Stone explained.

Among other issues, Stone pointed to the revelations about Peter Strzok, the top FBI agent on Mueller's Special Counsel task force purporting to investigate alleged links between Trump and the Kremlin. In text messages sent to a colleague, Strzok was extremely critical of Trump, even discussing the creation of an “insurance policy” in case Trump won the election. Stone also cited revelations about the campaign contributions from individuals on the task force to the Clintons and the Obamas. In addition, Stone noted that a lawyer for Ben Rhodes, “one of the people involved in Obama's crimes of illegal surveillance against Donald Trump,” is a member of the task force.

“The fraudulent nature of the Mueller probe is becoming more and more apparent,” Stone continued, suggesting that there should be some “additional examination” of a suspiciously timed death that allowed Mueller to acquire all Trump's campaign records. Stone did not elaborate on that point.

The other thing that is becoming more and more apparent, he said, is that “neither Mr. Mueller nor the House nor the Senate Intelligence committees nor the Judiciary committees in those bodies have been able to find any evidence of Russian collusion.”

“Sorry, but Don Jr.'s meeting with a Russian lawyer that provided nothing is perfectly legal and proper,” Stone said. “There's nothing wrong with it. She produced no evidence, but what we did learn is that she was in the country thanks to the Obama FBI, without a visa, and she was popping up and being photographed at Hillary rallies and in John McCain's office. She's a Quisling! It's a set up! She's a spy. She delivered nothing. It's an attempt to entrap Donny Jr. in a meeting that's perfectly innocuous and perfectly legal.”

So, Mueller's “investigation” is the establishment's “Plan A,” Stone reiterated. But it is rapidly falling apart. And so, if and when Plan A fails, the establishment will move to “Plan B,” Stone said. “That's the 25th Amendment Plan,” he added. Basically, under that scenario, a majority of the cabinet and the vice president would need to reach the decision that the president is unable to discharge his duties — “that he was mentally incompetent, that he was crazy,” as Stone put it. If that happened, they could, theoretically, remove him from office, legally speaking. However, if that were to happen, the president could also appeal the decision to the U.S. House of Representatives.

But Stone thinks this is a danger. “If Mueller should fail in his illegitimate coup d'etat to take down the president in some phony baloney process indictment — perjury in the matter of the firing of Comey, or obstruction of justice pertaining to the indictment of [Trump's first National Security Adviser Micheal] Flynn, both of which I think are bogus fabrications — then I think you will see an uptick in the 'Trump-is-crazy' talk,” Stone said. He noted that, already, such rhetoric was being heard from MSNBC talking head Joe Scarborough and Trump's nemesis, the “very fake news” network CNN, as Trump describes it.

If Plan A fails and Plan B goes into effect, Stone predicted much more of that rhetoric from people such as CNN talking head Don Lemon, Council on Foreign Relations member Senator Robert Corker (R-Tenn.), Senator Jeff Flake (R-Ariz.), and perhaps even Senator John McCain (R-Ariz.), another CFR member, if he is still around. “So we'll see an uptick in all of this 'Trump is mentally imbalanced, Trump is insane, Trump must be removed,'” Stone warned. “Now you have to examine the extent to which they can whip up that hysteria as a backdrop, because without that hysteria, such a political move on the president will fail.”

Stone warned that even some of Trump's most senior officials would throw him under the bus if given the opportunity. “I can tell you, there are members of Trump's cabinet that would stick a dagger in his heart,” he warned, echoing other warnings that he has offered publicly in recent weeks. “There are globalist insiders who, for one reason or another got into this cabinet, who do not share the president's vision of reform, and are not loyal to him as I am and so many Americans are.”

When asked whether Trump was successfully draining the swamp, and what more needed to be done, Stone explained how Deep State insiders hostile to Trump ended up in positions of influence. “Unfortunately, I think that the president misunderstood early in the process that personnel is policy,” he said, pointing to Trump's decision to install establishment GOP operative Reince Priebus as chief of staff as an example of the problem. Stone also mentioned National Security Advisor H.R. McMaster, a member of the globalist-minded CFR, on multiple occasions throughout the interview.   

Plan B is a threat. “I do think they will try a 25th Amendment ploy,” Stone said. “I also think it will fail because of a booming economy, and the fact that Donald Trump is a shrewd operator in his own right. My concern, in a nut shell, is that the president's lawyers — at least in stage one — are walking him into the blades. A legal strategy of turning over hundreds of thousands of White House documents to the special counsel, relying on his innate fairness and lack of bias to determine that there is no crime, waiving all executive privilege, probably without even reviewing these documents, to me, that is folly.”

If Plan B fails, the Deep State would move to Plan C, Stone cautioned. “We know Plan C. We saw it in the case of President John F. Kennedy, who had crossed the Central Intelligence Agency and the Deep State over both the Cuban Missile Crisis and the Bay of Pigs, both, I think, central,” he said. “JFK crossed organized crime, who had financed his campaign for president in Chicago and in West Virginia, he crossed Big Texas Oil, because he was fighting for the repeal of the oil depletion allowance, and he was fighting the international bankers to restore at least a silver dollar, if not a gold-backed dollar.”

“So John Kennedy, an anti-communist, had threatened all of the establishment Deep Staters of his day,” Stone continued. “Does this sound familiar? And of course, we know what happened — he was taken out in a coup engineered, as I argue in my book, The Man Who Killed Kennedy: The Case Against LBJ, by Lyndon Johnson, errand boy for the Deep State.” While some who have studied the matter dispute the notion of LBJ's engineering a conspiracy to kill the president, Stone's investigation into the matter has been widely praised by historians and prominent analysts.  

Stone, who was close to President Nixon, also drew a parallel with that president's less violent downfall. “We also saw it in 1974 with Richard Nixon, who had a reputation as an anti-communist,” said Stone. “Good guy. Who ever knew that Dick Nixon was a peacemaker? Who ever knew that the munitions boys wouldn't make the kind of money they made with a raging war in Vietnam. He had to go, too.”

“So we've seen, from my point of view, two previous coups d'etat, one peaceful, but political, one violent,” Stone continued. “And I think the Deep State will stop at nothing to try to remove this president.”

The reason the Deep State is so serious about stopping Trump, Stone suggested, was because the president is, in fact, who he says he is. Indeed, Stone emphasized repeatedly throughout the interview that Trump was the real deal: a true anti-establishment patriot determined to “Make America Great Again” and “Drain the Swamp.” While other politicians talk the talk, Trump walks the walk.

Trump has a pedigree that suggests he is for real, too. “People don't know it, but Trump comes from a long line of anti-communists,” Stone explained. “His father was a quiet funder of the John Birch Society, his father was a personal friend of Billy Graham, a personal friend of [JBS founder] Robert Welch, a supporter of Dr. Fred Schwarz's [Christian] Anti-Communism Crusade, and had been a major, major fundraiser and donor for Barry Goldwater. He kept his national politics quiet, because of course in Queens, all of the zoning and permitting for the Trump residential real-estate business was controlled by machine Democrats.”  

Before becoming president, and despite funding both parties over the years, Trump was typically conservative and populist in his views, Stone continued. “Donald Trump and his father were proud members of the Ronald Reagan's 1980 finance committee,” Stone explained. “Donald Trump obviously gave, when he was in real-estate in Manhattan, to both Democrats and Republicans, but his political leanings have always been right of center and kind of populist oriented. So we saw eye to eye.”

“Trump is a real American, a patriot, he's a real believer in Americana, and also in American superiority — American exceptionalism, if you will — and a believer in American sovereignty,” Stone said. “He's always been deeply suspicious of the international types that he was happy to sell condominiums to at inflated prices, but he never shared their politics.”   

One key element of the Trump phenomena that terrifies the elites so much is his “independence,” Stone explained. “This is a man so wealthy that he doesn't need George Soros, he doesn't need the Warburgs or the Rothschilds — that he has his independent wealth that he's made in real-estate, and therefore I always viewed him as unbought and unbossed,” Stone said. “Anybody who has tried to boss Donald Trump around knows that that won't work. He's very much his own man.”

And now, Trump threatens the status quo — as well as the Deep State's power. “We've reached a point in American politics where the two-party duopoly that has run the country into the ground — the Bushes and the Clintons working together in one essentially seamless crime family, where they have no real ideology, it's not that they're communists or socialists or liberals, they'll use all that, but it's really about power and money,” Stone said. “And we have seen this two party duopoly, who violently opposed Donald Trump in the election and still violently oppose his presidency today; I view Trump as an antidote to that. I view Trump as an outsider who will challenge that two-party orthodoxy.” That is why the president is in so much danger.    

According to one of the makers of the new documentary Get Me Roger Stone, after Donald Trump himself, the man most responsible for the fact that Trump is in the White House today is none other than Roger Stone. “As early as 1988, I began to view Donald Trump as a potential president,” Stone told The New American, adding that Trump has always been his own strategist. “As he would tell you, in 1988, he wasn't all that interested, he still had real-estate mountains to climb, and many billions more to make.” But since the 80s, the two have been “simpatico,” Stone said. Now, Stone is working to ensure that the Swamp will be drained, while helping Trump to Make America Great Again.

Alex Newman is a correspondent for The New American, covering economics, education, politics, and more. He can be reached at anewman@thenewamerican.com. Follow him on Twitter @ALEXNEWMAN_JOU or on Facebook.

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Deep State: Follow the Rothschild, Soros, and Rockefeller Money

Deep State Secret Societies: Skull & Bones, Bohemians, Illuminati

Deep State Behind the Deep State: CFR, Trilaterals, Bilderberg

Deep State “Intelligence” Threatens Trump, Self-Government

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Oldtymepatriot  a few seconds ago

While Donald Trump isn't as far reaching in his aims to Make America Great Again as I would like, he is the best thing to happen to this nation since Ronald Reagan. I have had a problem with his appointment of some of the very people who oppose him to positions where they can do their dirty work as well as retaining others who represent the NWO. As the good from his actions thus far really sink in with the public, his popularity and that of the direction of his agenda will grow. I think "plan A is all but written off and plan B would also fail. As for plan C, I think if that were tried and successful, it would lead to a conflict similar to only two other such events in this nation's history with the outcome being either a complete defeat of the globalists or a split nation of a free and Constitutional segment and another segment falling under the global oligarchy's control.

2010 was the year the U.S. as a free and sovereign nation was supposed end, but Ronald Reagan's surprise win set the timetable back 8 years and now, the NWO is in a panic with Donald Trump "throwing water on their fire". Instead of becoming a member state in a North America Union with wide open borders, we are on the way to having a (long overdue) wall secured border to help control who enters our great sovereign nation.

ConPatriot1234  13 hours ago

Simple. Take out the Deep State before it takes out Trump.

Cheh Low  9 hours ago

Drain the swamp and throw crooked Hillary and corrupt Obama as well as evil Sorro in jail. Also confiscate all their wealth and give them to the poor in this country. In order to do so President Trump must appoint a new AG that is not with the swamp and has the guts to do the right job. President Trump must fire the no ball AG Sessions. Nothing will get the country in the right track and protect President Trump as long as the no ball AG Sessions is still around.

Matlonc  Cheh Low  8 hours ago

Obama was a puppet. Tell me how a man who has no background in anything other than reading other peoples speeches and looking intelligent in an expensive suit was able to win the presidency by himself- after only one 1/2 term in the senate where he basically campaigned most of the time? Every election he won was by destroying the opponent- kind of what the left has to do in order to win because their ideas do not work and if their tru agenda was exposed would not get garner them 40% of the vote.

Matlonc  Cheh Low  8 hours ago

by the way before you read the comments below know that I agree with you- sessions is part of the problem. I think him being the first guy to stand at Trump's side was part of the establishments insurance in case Trump won so they could remain in positions of power throughout the upper levels of our intelligence agencies without fear of the DOJ stopping them and investigating all of their corruption. Sounds a bit far fetched, however if you think about it sessions is the perfect plant- kind of a goober who comes off as trustworthy but in the end has to many ties to the swamp.

Cheh Low  Matlonc  5 hours ago

Jeff Sessions is a Trojan Horse from the swamp.

hillbilly  11 hours ago

He best get some body guards he can really trust,wear a vest and pack a 6 gun....

Justice Seeker  10 hours ago

He'll be ok, he will be dead but not dead. As prophesied, he will rise from the dead and all of the world will follow him.

Matlonc  Justice Seeker  8 hours ago

I share your thoughts- even if they somehow kill trump he has started a movement that will not die. To many people's eyes have been opened that were not aware of what the politicians are really all about- one giant cabal, the two party system is a fraud- our money, and their power. It is too late for Trump to be stopped regardless of what they do to him personally. However, I pray for his safety because if he is allowed to govern for 8 years this country will once again be at the top of the mountain and lead the world.

Cheh Low  Matlonc  4 hours ago

You are so right.

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The following is this American's opinion:

The correct historical linkage is not between President Trump with the JFK Assassination, but President Trump with the impeachment of President Nixon.

Robert Mueller will be successful in toppling the Trump Presidency in 2018, as the Steele Document is systematically confirmed, and the dominoes of Trump cabinet members fall to Mueller indictments.  

The Republican candidates for President in 2016 were so maliciously insulted publicly by candidate Trump, that they will turn on him at the last minute, and vote for Impeachment, I predict.  

The stock market will take a tumble.

After taking the oath of office, President Pence will pardon citizen Trump and many others.   Then the stock market will begin to recover, and the USA will return to a more normal routine.

But no, there's zero chance of a repetition of the JFK Assassination in this case -- because it was the Radical Right who assassinated JFK, and the Radical Right is a devout supporter of President Trump.

--Paul Trejo

Edited by Paul Trejo
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6 hours ago, Paul Trejo said:

The following is this American's opinion:

The correct historical linkage is not between President Trump with the JFK Assassination, but President Trump with the impeachment of President Nixon.

Robert Mueller will be successful in toppling the Trump Presidency in 2018, as the Steele Document is systematically confirmed, and the dominoes of Trump cabinet members fall to Mueller indictments.  

The Republican candidates for President in 2016 were so maliciously insulted publicly by candidate Trump, that they will turn on him at the last minute, and vote for Impeachment, I predict.  

The stock market will take a tumble.

After taking the oath of office, President Pence will pardon citizen Trump and many others.   Then the stock market will begin to recover, and the USA will return to a more normal routine.

But no, there's zero chance of a repetition of the JFK Assassination in this case -- because it was the Radical Right who assassinated JFK, and the Radical Right is a devout supporter of President Trump.

--Paul Trejo

As usual, you miss the relevant points.  Let me spell them out for you.

1.  The Birch Society in 2018 still rejects the lone gunman theory re: JFK's assassination.  They also reject the Warren Commission.

2.  As my previous message pointed out -- successful criminals NEVER do ANYTHING which might cause doubt about a prevailing conclusion regarding their crime as long as that prevailing conclusion does NOT implicate the successful criminals or make them suspects.


(a)  a crew which successfully robs a bank but is NOT suspected of committing that crime will NEVER do or say or write anything publicly that would bring new scrutiny to their bank robbery.  INSTEAD, they always keep their mouths shut because they have already committed a "perfect crime" --  which is defined as succeeding without being caught or even suspected.

(b)  a criminal conspiracy which successfully murders the President of the United States but is NOT suspected by law enforcement officials of having ANY connection to their crime will NEVER do or say or write anything publicly which calls for a new investigation or which expresses doubt or skepticism concerning the existing (false) narrative about who was responsible for that crime.

3.  Lastly, -- there is now a narrative circulating within radical right circles in our country which attempts to create the impression that Donald Trump is somehow comparable to JFK -- because (like JFK), Trump is working against extremely powerful and influential actors WITHIN the government (aka Deep State) -- and those actors INCLUDE senior career officials within the Justice Department, i.e. the very people who might be willing and able to plan and execute an assassination of a President and get away with it -- just like what happened to JFK.


With respect to 2(a) and 2(b) -- I don't mean to exclude the possibility that a participant in, or facilitator of, or somebody connected to the persons who commit a crime might blab something to some person not connected to their crime. 

My point is simply that criminals don't normally say or do anything which would potentially alert law enforcement officials OR investigators (such as legislative committees) OR investigative journalists to the identity of the actual culprits. 

Consequently, Paul Trejo's theory about JBS involvement in JFK's murder makes absolutely no logical sense when you consider that Birchers universally dismiss the "lone gunman" theory.  IF (as Paul claims) Birchers played a key role (or even THE key role) in the assassination, then it is incomprehensible WHY Birchers would spend 55 years dismissing the Warren Commission's findings while simultaneously declaring that the REAL assassins have NOT been discovered.   

NO RATIONAL BEINGS who plan and then commit an historic and major successful capital crime of such extreme notoriety, would EVER try to persuade the American public that the prevailing "false" narrative (i.e. LHO was the real culprit) is profoundly mistaken -- so we should re-open the entire matter for further investigation.  Who, in their right mind, would do that?  

If Paul Trejo assassinated the CEO of the Birch Society -- but NOBODY suspected Paul Trejo and, instead, the crime was attributed to John Doe -- THEN why on earth would Paul Trejo launch a public relations campaign whose purpose was to re-open the settled case and try to get law enforcement to re-investigate his successful crime?

THAT is the fundamental defect in Paul's theory (which is largely based on Harry Dean's bogus story).

Edited by Ernie Lazar
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On 12/27/2017 at 10:25 PM, Ernie Lazar said:


ad infinitum


You know, Ernie, there's a means of just linking to an article or two without creating a redundant, 6,000 mile long post which people have to scroll past in order to get to any related post.

Just sayin'.

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20 hours ago, Paul Trejo said:

 and the Radical Right is a devout supporter of President Trump.

1) Incorrect. You are politically unaware.

2) and this is relevant to the JFK Assassination how...?

3) ya'll deviate to promote selfish agenda in spite of the Forum's mission to support discussion of the Assassination of John F Kennedy. And then wonder why you're not taken seriously.

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