Today Is The Birthday Of John F. Kennedy, One Of The More Interesting Presidents In American History
Today is the birthday of John F. Kennedy, one of the more interesting presidents in American history. From being put into office by the mafia, to his admiration of Adolf Hitler, and ultimately his assassination which still remains one of the most covered up events in history.
Nearly everyone in America has a theory on why and who killed JFK. The lesser talked about mafia association if it’s his father’s bootlegging and connection to Frank Costello or his direct connection to Sam Giancana through Judith Exner.
Personally, the most interesting is JFK’s interest in Adolf Hitler. His diary revealed an admiration for him quite clearly. Writing: "Hitler will emerge from the hatred that surrounds him now as one of the most significant figures who ever lived". He would continue writing: "He had in him the stuff of which legends are made". Around 2 months after the supposed death of Adolf Hitler Kennedy would write: "had boundless ambition for his country which rendered him a menace to the peace of the world, but he had a mystery about him in the way he lived and in the manner of his death that will live and grow after him".
It wouldn’t end there. JFK didn’t believe Hitler had killed himself in the bunker. In an entry after visiting the former Third Reich, Kennedy would write: “Hitler’s Reich Chancellery was a shell, The walls were chipped and scarred by bullets, showing the terrific fight that took place at the time of its fall. Hitler’s air-raid shelter was about 120 feet down into the ground — well furnished but completely devastated. The room where Hitler was supposed to have met his death showed scorched walls and traces of fire. There is no complete evidence, however, that the body that was found was Hitler’s body. The Russians doubt that he is dead.”
Under the JFK, the CIA, FBI, and other alphabet organizations would work on endless leads searching for Hitler all over the world after his alleged death.
There is also the case of Inga Arvad...