The Warren Commission: Wolves Among Sheep

The Warren Commission: Wolves Among Sheep

As I have mentioned, I am in the early stages of pulling together a lengthy blog on the assassination of JFK. I thought since it is going to be so large and there is an abundance of information to cover, I would try to break up some of the topics as to bring the audience along for the ride. One thing I believe is glaringly obvious, is the deck that was stacked with regard pro agency cronies with blinders on as it relates to a pre-determined outcome in order to protect the agency behind the murder of a president.

On November 22, 1963, the world was shaken by the assassination of President John F. Kennedy in Dallas, Texas. In the wake of this national tragedy, President Lyndon B. Johnson established the Warren Commission to investigate the assassination. Officially known as the President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy, this panel has been the subject of intense scrutiny and controversy ever since its final report was released.

Many critics argue that the Warren Commission, influenced by its pro-CIA and FBI biases, produced a predetermined outcome that pinned the blame solely on Lee Harvey Oswald. The fact that the “magic bullet” theory which defies physics, key witness accounts, etc. was the produced outcome, should have sent Americans into the streets demanding answers, tells you the American people trusted in a government they knew very little about.

This blog post delves into the details of the Warren Commission, examining how its formation, composition, and approach have fueled suspicions of a biased and incomplete investigation. The big takeaway here is that Allen Dulles who I extremely likely to be the brains behind the murder, navigated his way onto the commission and drove the predetermined outcome.

Formation and Composition of the Warren Commission

President Johnson appointed the Warren Commission on November 29, 1963, a week after Kennedy's assassination. The commission was named after its chairman, Chief Justice Earl Warren, and included prominent figures such as:

- Senator Richard Russell (D-GA)
- Senator John Sherman Cooper (R-KY)
- Representative Hale Boggs (D-LA)
- Representative Gerald Ford (R-MI)
- Former CIA Director Allen Dulles
- Former World Bank President John J. McCloy

The commission was tasked with investigating the circumstances surrounding Kennedy's assassination and providing a full report of its findings.

Allegations of Bias: Pro-CIA and FBI Influence

From its inception, the Warren Commission faced accusations of bias, particularly due to the presence of members with strong connections to the CIA and FBI.

Allen Dulles, for instance, had served as the longest Director the of Central Intelligence until he was dismissed by Kennedy in 1961 following the Bay of Pigs fiasco. His inclusion raised suspicions of a potential conflict of interest, given his former role in the intelligence community. It is no secret Dulles and JFK did not get along. In fact, Allen Dulles was continuously undermining Kennedy with his usual cloak and dagger shadow government activities long before the Bay of Pigs. Dulles was not only on the commission, but he was reported to have led its activities as well as provide stick and rudder on its direction.

Furthermore, the commission relied heavily on the FBI for investigative support. J. Edgar Hoover, the FBI Director at the time, was known for his influence and control over information. Critics argue that this reliance on the FBI compromised the commission's independence, leading to a one-sided investigation that prioritized the official narratives provided by the intelligence agencies. Where else have we seen this occur in recent years? Maybe the Russian collusion with Trump? Even with the outcome proving agents as well as leadership were behind the entire thing, NOTHING was done. That folks, is how you know the deep state is behind something.

The Lone Gunman Theory: A Predetermined Outcome?

The Warren Commission's final report, published on September 24, 1964, concluded that Lee Harvey Oswald acted alone in assassinating President Kennedy even though all of the actual evidence pointed to multiple shooters. In fact, the evidence suggested Oswald had NOT even fired a gun as there was a lack of powder residue from the swabs on his hand and face taken by the FBI after he was apprehended. This evidence was omitted by the commission. This "lone gunman" theory has been a focal point of controversy, with many suggesting that the commission was predisposed to reach this conclusion from the outset.

Several aspects of the investigation support claims of a predetermined outcome:

1. **Selective Use of Evidence**: As previously mentioned, the commission selectively used evidence to support the lone gunman theory while disregarding or downplaying conflicting information. For instance, eyewitness testimonies suggesting multiple shooters or additional gunfire were often discounted or ignored (we will talk more on key witnesses in a future blog).

2. **Suppression of Alternative Theories**: The commission suppressed alternative theories that suggested a broader conspiracy. Testimonies and evidence pointing to possible involvement by organized crime, anti-Castro Cubans, or even elements within the U.S. government (CIA) were not thoroughly explored. The old adage, “Show me the man and I will show you the crime” attributed to Lavrentiy Beria, the notorious head of the Soviet secret police under Joseph Stalin is the route they took.

3. **Pressure for a Quick Resolution**: There was significant pressure on the commission to provide a conclusive and reassuring report to the American public. This urgency contributed to a narrower focus, prioritizing a swift resolution over a comprehensive examination of all possible angles.


To this day, public skepticism remains exceptionally high, fueled by inconsistencies in the official narrative and the secrecy surrounding key pieces of evidence.

Documents related to the assassination are still being declassified, further complicating the historical understanding of the events. Clearly, our government still has much to hide. Could it be that one of the families involved are still alive and part of the shadow government in existence today (eg Bush)? One question remains as to why Trump did not release ALL of the documents when he had the chance as he said he intended to do so. Who blocked it?


The Warren Commission's investigation into the assassination of President Kennedy remains one of the most controversial chapters in American history.

Allegations of bias, selective use of evidence, and a predetermined outcome have cast a long shadow over its findings and around the clear involvement by our government. While the commission concluded that Lee Harvey Oswald acted alone, the lingering doubts and unanswered questions continue to demand further scrutiny. The quest for truth and transparency in this pivotal moment of history endures, reflecting the deep and abiding impact of the Kennedy assassination on the American consciousness.

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