On the eve of the 55th anniversary of the assassination of JFK, various experts and scholars weighed in on their theories of who was really behind the assassination and how it was carried out. Christopher Fulton led off the first hour with his story of receiving evidence originating with the president’s brother Robert F. Kennedy. Fulton said that RFK believed that the public was given evidence about the crime "based on the best truth, but not the whole truth." He continued with his contention that in the hours after the assassination, RFK secured evidence that pointed to a conspiracy, and entrusted that evidence (a Cartier watch that was given to JFK by his wife) to JFK’s longtime secretary Evelyn Lincoln. The watch eventually ended up in Fulton’s possession. Years later, he was told by the Department of Justice that he would be considered an accessory after the fact if he did not surrender it. Fulton spent a period of time in prison related to his possession of this object, which he said provides material evidence of a second shooter.
In the second hour, author and researcher Mark Shaw described explosive transcripts from the trial of Oswald killer Jack Ruby which prove his involvement in a conspiracy to kill JFK, which he said "have been hiding in plain sight for 50 years or better." Shaw believes that famous 1960s reporter Dorothy Kilgallen was murdered because of her investigation into Ruby’s activities. He related a section of the trial where a witness testified that he heard Ruby on a pay phone saying that he "would be there" when Oswald was transferred from the jail, a fact that, for obvious reasons, was not public knowledge. Shaw said of Killgallen that he believes he has "become her voice and she has led me to these transcripts."
In hour three, Vincent Palamara described his research into the actions of the Secret Service the day of the assassination and in the days leading up to it. Palamara has spoken to both medical personnel who were on duty in Dallas that day, as well as retired agents. He emphasized that "people that were actually there" are convinced that there was a conspiracy based on forensic evidence as well as the breakdown of security logistics. He believes that there were at least three Secret Service agents who "crossed the line" past simple laziness or incompetence and either cooperated with a conspiracy or allowed it to happen.
In the last hour, Paul DeBole led off by stating that the best we can hope for at this time in any investigation of the assassination would be evidence that would "prove to a reasonable degree of likelihood" that the conclusions of the Warren Commission were wrong. DeBole downplayed the role of the Secret Service and pointed out that "presidential protection was really in its infancy" in 1963. He referred listeners to something called the "Nix film" shot from another angle in Dealey Plaza, which DeBole says reinforces the idea that the first shot at JFK came from the "front right" and not from behind, if the "lone gunman" theory is to be believed. De Bole concluded that "the Warren Commission basically acted as a rubber stamp for the FBI."