Hello everyone. Good afternoon, today is Saturday, January 14, 2023. We are now fourteen days in to this new year, and it’s cold and cloudy outside. This year so far, has been everything I expected. This is going to be a foundational year-one to build from, and what better time than while the Sun is in Capricorn?
A lot of information came to me over the last several days, and between blog posts and tweets, I threw most it back out immediately, so I do apologize if I left some of you confused. So, I wanted to take this day to rehash what the hell I was talking about.
I’m going to start with my tweet this morning.
“We should do our part to build a world where the weak are safe and the strong are just.” Brilliant quote from JFK.Francis Joseph LaManna
On November 22nd of this year, it will be sixty years since President John Fitzgerald Kennedy’s assassination. In the world of astrology, there are 60 degrees in a sextile. A sextile is an aspect of perfect and complete harmony, and because of that, I wouldn’t be surprised if the truth finally comes to light this year.
You’ll probably see quite a few posts on here regarding the Kennedy assassination because in addition to this year being the 60th year, there are certain things that just don’t sit right with me, and I’m sure with the American people.
I don’t doubt there are people wondering why I’m even bothering considering I wasn’t alive at the time, and it was 60 years ago. So, I’ll explain.
- Killing the leader of any nation doesn’t happen without a reason. There has to be a significant and specific reason for why they killed him.
- Because JFK was murdered at 12:30 in the afternoon, in broad daylight, in front of everyone standing there to see him, in front of his wife, and in front of an entire nation and world, it makes the motivations behind this decision extremely personal. It was personal to the President, his family, our government, our country, and the American people.
- This was an act of terrorism.
- The aggressive response to cover up this murder, protect the people involved, and silence anyone in opposition to narrative was like nothing I’ve ever seen. Innocent people were threatened, and in some cases killed. They wanted to seal up every leak and it was done swiftly. No talking, just shooting.
- This was not an isolated incident, and to isolate the murder of John F. Kennedy as something carried out by some crazy guy is just foolish. The death of JFK’s older brother, Joseph Jr. was shady; he was on a top-secret mission no one knew about when the explosives in his aircraft detonated prematurely. Joseph Jr. was ambitious and on the path to become President of the United States. He probably would’ve been the first Kennedy to do so. JFK’s younger brother, Robert Kennedy, was murdered on June 6, 1968.
Marilyn Monroe’s death was shady. Malcom X was murdered in 1965. Martin Luther King was assassinated in 1968. I have a hard time believing all of this was unrelated, and I have an even harder time dismissing the idea that the evolution of our country over the past 60 years was dramatically altered because of these events.
There was a movement of peace going on, and that’s not a secret. It is this peace movement that ties the deaths of President Kennedy and Martin Luther King Jr. together. We can take that peace movement a step further, right up to the current day in fact, and that’s what I did because JFK had such strong opinions concerning nuclear weapons. His thoughts were and are in alignment with those of an author whose book I just read. You hear me talk about her a lot, Barbara Hand Clow. Clow talks about how the splitting of the atom was not only about the atom, but humans as well. We were split, and that’s how this whole evil duality thing came about.
This is all related, but I’m going to keep it simple and give you a little at a time.
But, getting back to John F. Kennedy; Jesse Curry was the Chief of Police in Dallas at the time, and he was also in the lead car of the President’s motorcade. I think Curry was a good man. There are two important details we got from Curry. The first was that Lee Oswald was under FBI surveillance, and the FBI knew Oswald was in Dallas at the time.
According to Curry, the FBI did not alert him to Oswald’s presence in Dallas, and as we later find out, Oswald was working at the Texas Book Depository in Dealey Plaza. It’s my opinion that the FBI did not tell the Dallas police department about Oswald being in Dallas because they had other plans for him. That only makes sense.
The second thing we get from Curry is very important. As he was driving in the lead car of the motorcade, they turned off of Houston Street and onto Elm. As he was looking ahead he noticed unauthorized people on the overpass against the rules of the protocol. There were 15 men up there who were later identified as 13 railroad men and 2 police officers. The motorcade traveled a few more yards and Curry heard the first gunshot. Immediately, he got on the radio and shouted, “Get a man on top of that triple underpass and see what happened up there!” His words were dreadful.
Why is this important?
Because we had two situations that day, and the underpass, from a tactical perspective, split the difference. The first involved the assassination of the President near the Grassy Knoll on one side, and the second involved the murder of Dallas Police Officer, JD Tippet in the Oak Cliff section of Dallas on the corner of East 10th St. and Patton Avenue on the other side. The men who were on the underpass were there illegally, which is interesting considering they were there with two police officers.
Oswald was blamed for both murders, and anyone who opposed that story was murdered.
This is how twisted this thing gets; one of the witnesses who saw what happened to J.D. Tippit said Oswald didn’t kill Tippit. Later on, that witness was shot in the head. The police arrested a man who they said shot the witness, but a woman stepped forward with an alibi for that man.
The police had no choice but to release him. That woman, the next day, was arrested for getting into an argument with her roommate. She was jailed, her roommate wasn’t, and the next day she was found hanging from a rope in her cell. That woman also worked for Jack Ruby, the man wh
If you read the information available you’d be shocked.
So, I quoted JFK today, and you read the quote above.
“We should do our part to build a world where the weak are safe and the strong are just.” Brilliant quote from JFK.
Now, I must elaborate.
This quote is brilliant because it gets to the heart of so many issues we see today, and it was said sixty years ago. In JFK’s America, everyone had a place. He understood what it meant to be an American, and truly, what it meant to be a citizen in this country. He understood government and its role. It didn’t matter what you were, where you came from, what you believed in, or what you were like as a person, you had a place here in his America.
Today, we see the attacks on masculinity. Today, we see how strong people are vilified and labeled aggressive and dangerous when they’re soft spoken and humble. Understanding JFK means you understand what and who he was fighting against.
He was that stand up for what he believed, and what he believed separated good and evil-not political parties. People will ill intentions and people who were truly against this country couldn’t hide or disguise themselves with him in office.
For him to say we should build a world where the weak are safe means that he understands not everyone is strong or courageous. It’s not racist to acknowledge one another for our differences. He knew that, and he saw the differences in people, which enabled people to recognize the differences in themselves personally.
That’s so important on an individual level because that’s the road to recovery. That’s the road to better people and those better people make a better nation. To live in a place that allows you to be who you are is probably one of the most important things about this country.