You are here

How the CIA killed JFK, Mary Meyer, and world peace

Broadcast Saturday 11/9/13 10-11 a.m. Central (1500 GMT), archived here. Note: subscribers can listen to shows on-demand before they are broadcast – and also get free downloads! If you are a subscriber, just log in to the members area of and go to the “Private Blog” to get early access to the shows.

Guest: Peter Janney, author of Mary’s Mosaic: The CIA Conspiracy to Murder John F. Kennedy, Mary Pinchot Meyer, and Their Vision for World Peace.

Mary’s Mosaic is the best-written of all the JFK assassination books I’ve read. It provides unparalleled insights into the depths of several larger-than-life characters involved in this amazing Shakespearean drama:

John F. Kennedy: A shallow womanizer who suffered from debilitating illnesses and chronic severe pain, JFK’s character flaws stemmed from deeply troubled relationships with his parents…until he miraculously grew into his role as the greatest President America was never allowed to have, thanks in large part to the influence of the love of his life, Mary Meyer.

Mary Meyer: A brilliant and beautiful lifelong peace activist, as well as an accomplished artist, she helped convince her lover JFK to “turn towards peace” during the final summer of his life…then tried to expose the truth about his assassination – until she was herself murdered by the same people who had killed the President.

Cord Meyer: Mary’s ex-husband, a literary and conceptual genius, Cord lost an eye in World War II and spent several years with Mary campaigning for world peace…until he was recruited to the CIA and the “dark side” by Allan Dulles, created the CIA’s media-control program Operation Mockingbird, participated in the CIA’s murder of JFK, and was present at the CIA meeting that ordered the assassination of his ex-wife Mary to keep a lid on the JFK assassination.

Truth is not only stranger than fiction, it’s sometimes a better story. Mary’s Mosaic is a murder mystery, a psychological novel, and a horror novel beyond your worst nightmares. It’s one of the best and most important books I’ve ever read.

Leave a Comment