Jump to content
The Education Forum

Killing Members of Congress


Recommended Posts

This is an excerpt from the book that I've written . . .

The deaths of all twenty-one Members of Congress who died from unnatural causes from 1951 to 1991, are herein cited. After the KGB officers that had infiltrated the CIA were exposed in 1984, they admitted to killing thirteen of these Members of Congress. An additional four of these twenty-one deaths were perpetrated by renegade CIA officers.

Factors in the deaths of the seventeen Members of Congress that were killed by KGB officers and renegade CIA officers include:

>Four vehicles became instruments of death for Members of Congress who were not on board the vehicles on four separate occasions.

>The pilot of a Congressman’s plane “appeared nervous and even ran the aircraft off the taxiway shortly before take off.”

> A helicopter crashed into a Senator’s plane when it was allegedly making a “second attempt” to “inspect the landing gear,” even though communications between the plane and the tower showed no problem with the landing gear and the plane was cleared to land. The pilot of the Senator’s plane had “three hours of experience as the pilot-in-command,” and “had problems on a previous flight.”

>Two “mechanical failures” caused planes with Members of Congress on board to crash.

>A Congressman allegedly left “at least seven” suicide notes, allegedly because it was reported that when he won a special election two years earlier, his campaign had received “an unreported cash transfer of $25,000” from the President’s campaign.

>The last Congressman to die in a traffic “accident” was run down by a tractor-trailer in 1965, and four months after his death it was alleged that, at the time of the accident, the driver of the tractor-trailer had cataracts on both of his eyes, that he was asthmatic, that he had high blood pressure, and that he had exceeded the ICC limit on maximum hours of service.

On October 16, 1972, two months before Warren admitted that President Johnson established the Warren Commission for the express purpose of a cover up, a light plane carrying Warren Commission member Congressman Hale Boggs and Congressman Nick Begich disappeared in the mountainous Alaska wilderness while Boggs was making a campaign appearance for Begich, Alaska’s Representative-at-large. (Washington Post, 10-17-72, page 1)

The Washington Post reported that the pilot, Don Jonz, “once had been grounded by the FAA for several violations” but was “re-accredited.” (Washington Post, 10-19-72, page 1)

“Campaign workers” were fully responsible for causing Boggs to miss a “commercial flight.”

They “let him sleep a few extra hours, passing up a commercial flight to Juneau and chartering the plane flown by Jonz, owner of Pan-Alaska Airways . . . Ironically, it was a campaign trip Begich and Boggs probably did not have to make. Begich polled 37,900 votes to 16,500 for his two Republican opponents in the August Alaska primary election. Most political observers believe he would have no trouble in his re-election bid.” (Washington Post, 10-20-72, page 3)

Since his disappearance while on a plane that he wasn’t supposed to be on, during a trip that he didn’t have to make, with a pilot who was once grounded by the FAA for several violations, Hale Boggs, who admitted that Warren’s team had members who “dissented,” and that they knew Connally was struck by a separate bullet, has been “presumed dead.”

The deaths of Boggs and Begich were just two out of five Congressional deaths in plane crashes in less than four years. After the fifth death in August 1976, the Intelligence Oversight Committees were in place and there was a thirteen-year lull in plane crashes until August 1989.

The thirteen-year lull in plane crashes came to an abrupt end when renegade CIA officers were emboldened by the fact that George W. Bush’s father, former CIA Director George H. W. Bush, became President. Four Members of Congress died in four plane crashes in less than two years after Bush became President, the first one less than seven months after Bush took the oath of Office. Three of these four plane crashes are among those already cited.

Did Members of Congress start to fly en masse when the airplane slaughters began with Boggs and Begich in October 1972, and then stop flying for thirteen years as of August 1976?

With the thirteen-year lull factored in, a total of nine Members of Congress died in airplane “accidents” in what amounted to a total of five and a half years.

The next death following the deaths of Boggs and Begich was less than two months later and it was part of the airplane slaughters.

As Congressman George W. Collins’ plane approached Midway Airport on December 8, 1972, it was “descending near 71st Pl and Lawndale Ave when it plunged to the ground, smashed through a row of one-story houses and burst into flames. The FAA control tower in Aurora, Illinois, said that its transmissions indicated that there were no ‘irregularities’ reported in the plane’s approach to Midway Airport.” (New York Times, 12-9-72, pg.1)

On February 4, 1975, Congressman Jerry L. Pettis died when a private plane he was piloting crashed. (New York Times, 2-15-75, pg.1)

The NTSB said the 58-year-old Pettis “was a veteran pilot with 18,250 hours of flying time, including 700 in the type of small plane he was flying at the time of the crash,” and the NTSB “listed the probable cause of the crash as Pettis’ continued flight into adverse weather conditions. It said Pettis had been adequately briefed on the weather before his flight.” (Since this is a death that the KGB admitted to, one has to wonder if the NTSB accurately pinpointed the “probable cause of the crash,” and if so, who “adequately briefed” Congressman Pettis, a veteran pilot, on the weather, before his “continued flight into adverse weather conditions.”) [Washington Post, 9-13-75, pg.10]

On August 3, 1976, Missouri Congressman Jerry L. Litton, a candidate for the US Senate, died in a plane crash due to mechanical failure. The Washington Post reported that the NTSB “said its investigation showed a broken crankshaft in the left engine caused the engine to fail on take-off.” (Washington Post, 8-11-76, pg.15)

After Congressmen Boggs, Begich, Collins, Pettis, and Litton were all killed in airplane “accidents” in less than four years, the thirteen-year lull in plane crashes began due to Congress setting up the Intelligence Oversight Committees.

The next plane to go down with a Member of Congress on board didn’t crash. The Congressman who died was in the CIA and he was on board a plane filled with intelligence officers that was shot down after was shot down by a Soviet fighter jet.

Congressman Lawrence McDonald died on September 1, 1983, when a Soviet fighter jet shot down the “commercial” flight he was on, Flight “Double-O-Seven.” The pilot had taken it hundreds of miles off course and it was shot down near a Soviet island off of Siberia. (New York Times, 9-2-83, pg.1)

(The “official” reason for Flight 007 flying in Soviet airspace and the “official” cover story are cited later in this section.)

The thirteen-year lull in plane crashes ended on August 7, 1989, when Congressman Mickey Leland died in an airplane “accident” in Ethiopia. Ground and air patrols searched for six days before the plane was found on August 13, 1989, on a “mountainside” in a “remote region of Western Ethiopia.” (New York Times, 8-14-89, pg.1)

Congressman Leland’s death came less than seven months after George W. Bush’s father, former CIA Director George H. W. Bush, became President, and it was the first of four planes to crash with Members of Congress on board in less than a two year period during the Administration of George H. W. Bush.

On August 13, 1989, six days after Congressman Leland’s death, Congressman Larkin Smith died when the Cessna he was on board crashed. Officials investigating the crash reported that witnesses said the pilot “appeared nervous and even ran the aircraft off the taxiway shortly before take off. The plane later veered off its planned flight path before crashing.” (New York Times, 8-17-89, section II, pg.10)

The dead pilot responsible for Congressman Smith’s death wouldn’t be telling anyone what had made him so nervous.

Senator John Heinz was killed in a plane crash on April 4, 1991, when a helicopter crashed into the plane he was on. (New York Times, 4-5-91, pg.1)

The helicopter was allegedly inspecting the plane’s landing gear, but on April 24, 1991, the Washington Post reported that communications between the plane and the tower showed that the plane did not have landing gear problems and was cleared to land. The helicopter that crashed into the plane was actually making its “second attempt” to allegedly “inspect the landing gear.” (Washington Post, 4-24-91, pg.5)

The Washington Post reported on July 4, 1991, that the pilot of Senator Heinz’ plane had three hours of experience as the pilot-in-command, and had problems on a previous flight. (Washington Post, 7-4-91, pg.4)

On April 5, 1991, the day after Senator Heinz was killed, former Senator John Tower became the fourth victim of a plane crash during the Administration of George H. W. Bush. Senator Tower had retired from Congress in 1985, two years before his “Tower Commission” investigated the CIA’s Iran-Contra scandal, to which President George H. W. Bush had been linked during his Vice Presidency. (New York Times, 4-6-91, pg.26)

Like Congressman Jerry Litton who died fifteen years earlier, Senator Tower’s death was attributed to mechanical failure. The NTSB said that “failure of a severely worn part in the plane’s propeller control unit caused the aircraft to spin out of control.” (New York Times, 4-29-92, section D, pg.24)

The one airplane “accident” to kill a Member of Congress from 1951 to 1971 was on October 7, 1962, and as cited, the KGB officers admitted that they were responsible for it.

Congressman Clem Miller died on October 7, 1962, when his plane crashed “in bad weather in a mountainous section of northern California . . . This was the first private plane flight Mr. Miller had made in this campaign.” (New York Times, 10-9-62, pg.30)

Before the airplane slaughters began in 1972, traffic “accidents,” spaced out over the years 1957, 1959, and 1965, were a convenient way to dispose of Members of Congress.

In the last traffic “accident” in 1965, Congressman T. Ashton Thompson was killed after a state trooper pulled him over on a highway on July 1, 1965.

“As Mr. Thompson got out of the car, a truck veered onto the apron,” killing the Congressman. The truck then rolled over causing the driver to sustain internal injuries for which he was hospitalized. (New York Times, 7-2-65, pg.15)

Four months later, in November 1965, the Interstate Commerce Commission issued a report recommending “a review of physical standards for truck drivers,” a report allegedly prompted by the killing of Congressman Thompson. (New York Times, 11-19-65, pg.29)

The report alleged that an examination of the truck driver’s eyes in August 1965 showed that he had cataracts on both of his eyes, and it alleged that his physician reported that he was being treated for asthma and high blood pressure. It further alleged that he had exceeded the ICC limit on maximum hours of service, and that he killed Congressman Thompson when he allegedly lost control of his tractor-trailer due to “vision impairment” as Congressman Thompson was “talking to a state trooper who had stopped him for alleged speeding.”

The Justice Department charged the truck driver with violating the Interstate Commerce Act.

High blood pressure is something that a hospital would invariably determine when treating a man with internal injuries and they would certainly need to know if he suffered from asthma. Having just killed a Member of Congress would also have instantaneously qualified the truck driver for an eye examination on July 1, 1965, but the Federal report from a Federal agency said that the alleged eye examination which allegedly found cataracts on both of his eyes was in August, and it was allegedly his physician who said the truck driver had asthma and high blood pressure, not the hospital report.

The ICC also said the truck driver had exceeded their limit on maximum hours of service and ostensibly, everything culminated in the “vision impairment” that caused the “accident” that tragically killed Congressman Thompson.

This “cover story” includes the premise that people who were affected by Congressman Thompson’s death were surprised to learn, at least a month later, that the truck driver who killed him had cataracts on both of his eyes, and the premise that the truck driver offered no explanation for how he happened to “accidentally” kill a member of Congress, which would explain why his eyes weren’t examined for a month, if they were examined at all.

Until Boggs and Begich were killed in 1972 as part of the airplane slaughters, only one more Member of Congress died an unnatural death after Congressman Thompson’s 1965 murder. It was Senator Robert F. Kennedy, who was assassinated by the KGB officers in 1968. The KGB officers even said why they killed Senator Kennedy, which is cited in another section of this text.

(Manipulating the Jordanian-born, vehemently anti-Israeli Sirhan Sirhan, who at one time had lived in Jerusalem, to perpetrate the act on June 5, 1968, was no great challenge, as Senator Kennedy had spoken out in favor of Israel and June 5, 1968, was the anniversary of the 1967 six-day war in which Israel took over the rest of Jerusalem and the West Bank. A book about this assassination, “RFK Must Die!” has as its cover a photocopy of Sirhan’s diary writings in which he repeatedly writes over and over, “RFK must die! June 5, 1968!”)

In the traffic “accident” which preceded Congressman Thompson’s murder there was another “need for sleep.”

“Early” on November 4, 1959, Congressman Charles A. Boyle was killed when his car crashed into an elevated train pillar in Chicago, and the New York Times reported on November 5, 1959, that he “had apparently fallen asleep at the wheel or had been cut off by another car.” (New York Times, 11-5-59, pg.27)

The “accident” was early enough on November 4 to be front page news in the late edition of the Chicago Tribune on that day, and the fact is, if Congressman Boyle hadn’t been a victim of homicide, killed by another driver who ran him into a pillar, it would appear that he simply hadn’t gotten enough sleep or that he had been awake for too long and thus “had apparently fallen asleep at the wheel.”

This “need for sleep” was no different than the truck driver who ran down Congressman Thompson with his tractor-trailer six years later. The “sickly” truck driver not only had “cataracts on both of his eyes,” he also had a “need for sleep” because he had “exceeded the ICC limit on maximum hours of service.”

The ensuing question of who is at fault in a traffic accident had to be what deterred the KGB officers in the CIA from continuing to use this as a way of killing Members of Congress, and these two “need for sleep” traffic “accidents” were the last two traffic “accidents” to kill Members of Congress.

They must have seen the problem with continuing to put forth premises like: “Congressman Boyle wasn’t murdered. He just didn’t get enough sleep,” and “Congressman Thompson wasn’t murdered. The sickly truck driver who killed him with his tractor-trailer just didn’t get enough sleep.”

There was a traffic accident in 1951 that was genuinely accidental, but it was also a model for murder.

Witnesses said that Senator Virgil Chapman swerved his car and crashed head-on into a delivery truck near a supermarket at 3:30AM while on his way back to his Washington DC residence. (Either he was returning after a late night or he went out in the middle of the night.) The police report even said that Senator Chapman was in the wrong lane when the accident occurred.

In the 1957 traffic “accident,” Congressman Henderson Lanham died when a switch engine (a train engine used to switch train cars) struck his car as he was crossing railroad tracks while on his way to a PTA meeting in Rome, Georgia, on November 10, 1957. (Atlanta Constitution, 11-12-57, pg.1)

This first killing in 1957 seemed overtly accidental, but it was quite easy for the KGB to simply kill Congressman Lanham as he was crossing the railroad tracks while on his way to the PTA meeting. The first killing was obviously a huge success for the KGB.

An analysis of the 1951 accident in which Senator Chapman swerved his car into the path of an oncoming truck while on his way home at 3:30 in the morning would indicate that a need for sleep was a factor in his death. A study in how to kill Members of Congress would account for the “need for sleep” factor in the “accidents” of 1959 and 1965.

The fact that Senator Chapman was killed when he crashed into a truck, the one legitimate accident, accounts for the fact that the three Congressmen weren’t killed by a collision with another car, which is how thousands of people are killed every year. Their deaths came by way of a train engine, an elevated train pillar, and a tractor-trailer. A study in how to kill Members of Congress had clearly been implemented.

Killing Congressman Lanham as he drove across railroad tracks in 1957 was simply convenient, especially since an entire train didn’t “accidentally” strike his car, it was just struck by an engine used to switch train cars. It was as convenient as the airplane “accident” five years later and the airplane “accidents” that began mounting fifteen years later, but killing a Congressman with a switch engine as he drives across railroad tracks is a one-time event, just as the “need for sleep” killings couldn’t be extended beyond two.

The KGB officers were definitely stretching it with the story about an asthmatic truck driver with high blood pressure and cataracts on both of his eyes who had exceeded the ICC limit on maximum hours of service. By supposedly exhausting himself and having cataracts on both of his eyes and suffering “vision impairment,” the allegedly asthmatic truck driver with high blood pressure gained the dubious distinction of being the last man to kill a Member of Congress in a traffic “accident.”

Culpability didn’t seem to be a problem in the 1957 “accident,” but the 1959 “accident” and the 1965 “accident” had to be raising the specter of responsibility and believability. The CIA’s “arrangements with state and local police” came into play in the 1965 “accident,” and the state police may have been demanding answers in the killing of Congressman Thompson, who was pulled over by a “state trooper” and then run down by a tractor-trailer. (As cited in another section, an Executive Order from President Reagan in 1981 made “arrangements with state and local police” an official, publicly stated policy of the CIA.)

One of the two “official” suicides that the KGB had used to kill Members of Congress took place on May 24, 1973, less than six months after the third Congressman died in a 1972 airplane “accident,” and less than two years before the next airplane “accident.” This “official” suicide was accompanied by “at least seven notes,” and the Congressman was linked to President Nixon’s scandal ridden 1972 campaign.

With the five flying fatalities included, six Congressmen died from unnatural causes in less than four years. Obviously traffic “accidents” were no longer necessary.

Congressman William O. Mills was found shot to death on May 24, 1973. He had taken office two years earlier when a special election was held in 1971 to fill the seat of Congressman Roger Morton, who had become President Nixon’s Interior Secretary.

Mr. Mills, “a Republican whose 1971 special election was aided by an unreported cash transfer of $25,000 from the Nixon campaign committee was found shot to death and the authorities called his death an apparent suicide . . . Mr. Mills had left at least seven notes, including one found on his body . . . One official said that in one of the notes, Mr. Mills said ‘He had done nothing wrong but said he couldn’t prove it, and so there was no other way out.’” (New York Times, 5-25-73, pg. 1 & 17)

The New York Times also said that “three of his Congressional aides, including his former campaign treasurer, Col. James L. Webster,” had been killed in an automobile accident in 1972.

Mr. Mills’ death “followed by five days the disclosure by the General Accounting Office that Mr. Mills’ 1971 campaign was aided by an unreported cash transfer from the Finance Committee to Re-elect the President.”

(There had allegedly been an “unreported cash transfer of $25,000” from a political committee to the Congressman’s campaign two years earlier and therefore the Member of Congress allegedly killed himself and “left at least seven suicide notes,” one which allegedly stated that “he had done nothing wrong but said he couldn’t prove it, and so there was no other way out.”)

The first of the two “official” suicides that were used to kill Members of Congress occurred on June 19, 1960, when 39-year-old Congressman Douglas H. Elliott, married and the father of three children, died of carbon monoxide poisoning. He had been elected less than two months earlier to fill the vacancy of Congressman Richard Simpson, who had died of natural causes in January 1960.

“A coroner ruled that he had died of ‘carbon-monoxide poisoning, self-administered’. . . Friends and associates were unable to provide a clue that might explain his suicide.” Mr. Elliott had been elected to the Pennsylvania state senate four years before his brief service in Congress proved to be fatal. (New York Times, 6-20-60, pg.14)

Besides the 17 deaths cited and the one genuine accident, there were only three other unnatural deaths of Members of Congress from 1951 to 1991. Senators Hunt and East, who were both in failing health and had announced that they wouldn’t be seeking re-election, committed suicide in 1954 and 1986, respectively, and Congressman Leo Ryan was shot and killed by a fanatical religious cult at a South American airport in 1978.

The one genuine accident which killed Senator Chapman in 1951 and the suicide of Senator Hunt in 1954, two unnatural deaths before the KGB officers in the CIA began killing Members of Congress, were obviously models for murder.

The first two killings, traffic “accidents” in 1957 and 1959, resembled Senator Chapman’s accident in that they took place in the Districts where the Congressmen lived, just as Senator Chapman’s accident was in the District of Columbia, where he lived. The first two killings also resembled Senator Chapman’s accident in that they were collisions that took place while the Congressmen were driving their cars, the first being a train engine colliding with the Congressman’s car, and the second being the Congressman’s car colliding with an elevated train pillar. No such collisions have taken place since 1959.

In the traffic “accidents” of 1957, 1959, and 1965, the Member of Congress was the only one killed, as was the case in Senator Chapman’s accident in 1951.

After five Congressmen were killed in less than four years in the airplane slaughters, two of the next five flying fatalities came by way of an aircraft that the Member of Congress was not on board.

Congressman McDonald’s plane was shot down by a Soviet fighter jet in 1983, and a helicopter crashed into Senator Heinz’ plane in 1991.

Senator Heinz’ “accident” harkens back to two earlier “accidents,” the train engineer who crashed his switch engine into a Congressman’s car in 1957, and a truck driver who ran his tractor-trailer off the road before running down a Congressman in 1965.

With the Soviet fighter jet included, four vehicles became instruments of death for a Member of Congress who was not on board the vehicle.

A vehicle that had no Members of Congress on it was heading toward Washington DC on September 11, 2001, and it was about to become an instrument of death for a multitude of Congressmen and Senators until it crashed in Pennsylvania.

The renegade CIA officers who built the Al Qaeda hierarchy had conducted their own study in how to kill Members of Congress, and they apparently had already made use of it when they used airplane “accidents” to kill four Members of Congress in less than two years during the Administration of George W. Bush’s father, former CIA Director George H. W. Bush.

But to drive home the point about September 11th and vehicles without Members of Congress on board: a Congressman was killed when a train engine smashed into his car; a Congressman was killed when he was run down by a tractor-trailer; a Congressman was killed when his plane was shot down by a fighter jet; a Senator was killed when a helicopter crashed into his plane; and a plane loaded with jet fuel was supposed to crash into a building filled with Members of Congress in order to kill them.

Two “official” suicides, the 39-year-old father of three who had been in Congress less than two months in 1960, and the 1973 Watergate era “suicide” of a two-year Congressman who had allegedly received Nixon campaign funds, are early examples of the corruption and malice in the CIA, and the decades of apathy in the United States Government that continues today.

No one questioned these two “suicides,” especially that of Congressman Mills, whose campaign allegedly received an unreported cash transfer of $25,000 and whose campaign treasurer had already been killed, but friends and associates of Congressman Elliott had no idea why he would have committed suicide in 1960.

Both of these Congressmen were killed shortly after being elected in special elections.

The KGB officers’ rabid exuberance with getting away with killing two Congressmen with traffic “accidents” in November 1957 and November 1959 was tempered in May 1960, by the fact that they had used a traffic “accident” six months earlier. As they continued to test the waters, they opted for a “suicide” in their third killing, which they followed with the first airplane “accident” in 1962 and the final traffic “accident” in 1965.

Only four of the unnatural deaths from 1951 to 1991 are not attributable to the KGB officers and renegade CIA officers, but 17 of the unnatural deaths clearly indicate that being in Congress is a lot more dangerous than anyone imagined. Retiring, losing an election, dying of natural causes, or resigning, would have been the only other ways to leave the group of 535 men and women that comprise the body of Congress.

Being a Member of Congress obviously makes a person a target for renegade CIA officers.

Renegade CIA officers, like the KGB officers who preceded them, have had no aversion to killing Members of Congress, and there is no doubt that they have killed an untold number of American citizens. But every tax-paying American, in every state and every Congressional district, has paid an incalculable sum of money to finance these killings, and to finance the unfathomable corruption that has ripped apart the fiber of American democracy.

Congressman McDonald, who died on Flight 007, was one of the Members of Congress who was in the CIA, and he was on board a plane filled with intelligence officers. Calling it Flight “Double-O-Seven” served as an inside joke for President Reagan and the CIA, until the Soviets shot it down.

The “official” reason for flying near a Soviet island off of Siberia for an extended period of time was to light up the Soviet’s radar/defense system. The United States would then use satellites and its vast array of electronic intelligence gathering systems to gather data on the Soviet’s radar/defense system, (a pointless endeavor, but a good excuse for a CIA operation that would be used to kill a Member of Congress).

The “official” cover story for Flight “007” was that the pilot “accidentally” ran low on fuel and had to take the “shortcut” through Soviet airspace. This is actually an admission by the CIA that it uses “accidents” as cover stories.

Members of the 98th Congress who had the responsibility of addressing the situation knew that Flight “007” was on a spy mission when it was shot down hundreds of miles off course. Killing Congressman McDonald by resuming the airplane slaughters was less conspicuous because Members of Congress knew that Congressman McDonald was in the CIA and that Flight “007” was a plane full of intelligence officers on a spy mission. No one suspected that Flight “007” was sent up for the sole purpose of being shot down.

In 1984 I discussed the killings with the KGB officers who had gone to prison and they acknowledged that they killed thirteen of the fourteen Members of Congress that had died from unnatural causes from 1957 to 1983, specifically Congressmen Boggs and Begich in 1972, Congressman McDonald in 1983, Senator Kennedy in 1968, and “others” that they said they “can’t remember,” although we did specifically recount each year that they had killed a Member of Congress. The one death from unnatural causes that they weren’t responsible for from 1957 to 1983 was that of Congressman Leo Ryan, who was shot and killed by a fanatical religious cult at a South American airport in 1978.

Missouri Senator Thomas Eagleton, one of the CIA officers in Congress in 1984, told me that he knew that the CIA had killed Missouri Congressman and Senatorial candidate Jerry Litton, the first of two “accidents” caused by mechanical failure.

Renegade CIA officers were acutely aware of how easy it was to kill Members of Congress, but in fairness to the renegade CIA officers, Senator John Tower wasn’t actually in Congress when they killed him. He retired from Congress in January 1985, two years before he headed the “Tower Commission” that investigated the CIA’s Iran-Contra scandal, which implicated then Vice President George Bush.

In 1991, with President George H. W. Bush’s re-election looming, the shadow of John Tower was eliminated by renegade CIA officers when his plane crashed due to “mechanical failure.”

And to the credit of the KGB officers and the renegade CIA officers, there have been a number of women in Congress over the years, but none of them have died in any type of “accident,” in comparison to four men who died in traffic “accidents” and eleven men who died in airplane “accidents.” In fact, not one of the women in Congress has died from unnatural causes since 1951, the year this research dates back to.

But the same can’t be said for African-American Members of Congress. Congressman Collins, who was killed by the KGB officers in 1972, was an African-American, and Congressman Leland, who was killed by renegade CIA officers in 1989, was an African-American. Two out of four consecutive plane crashes killed African-American of Members of Congress.

(Two more killings by renegade CIA officers that are related to the Presidency of George W. Bush, George H. W. Bush’s son, are cited later in this text.)

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Please sign in to comment

You will be able to leave a comment after signing in



Sign In Now
 Share

×
×
  • Create New...