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The Flight of the Intruder: Inside the Secret History of the JFK Assassination

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A secret history of the assassination.

In the 1960s, the CIA and the FBI infiltrated JFK’s assassination plot, and today we know more about how the assassination was carried out than ever before.

The assassination plot has been classified for years, but its secrets have only been revealed in the last decade, as a new documentary, Flight of The Intruders, premiered on HBO last year.

In the movie, a former CIA agent and a former FBI counterintelligence agent tell the story of how they stumbled upon a conspiracy involving a powerful foreign government and a small group of U.S. citizens who planned to kill President Kennedy in 1963.

But the film also reveals some of the most revealing secrets from the JFK assassination.

How Did the JFK Secret Assassination Come About?

In 1963, the U.K. government launched a secret assassination campaign against the leaders of Cuba, Guatemala, Nicaragua, and El Salvador, the New York Times reported.

After the assassination, U.N. Ambassador Robert F. Kennedy, who had been assassinated in Dallas in 1963, requested that the CIA assist in the plot.

The CIA responded with a covert operation, known as Operation Mongoose, that targeted Cuban leader Fidel Castro, who was also seeking a U.M.F. victory in Vietnam.

CIA Director William Casey, along with his top staff, met with Castro in New York City on March 26, 1963.

He told Castro that the U,N.

was looking for Cuban intelligence officers who were close to Fidel Castro and could provide information to him about plans to assassinate the president, according to a CIA document from the time.

During their meeting, the Cuban ambassador said he wanted to discuss a covert action, according a memo from CIA Director Casey’s office.

The ambassador said that the Cuban government would be willing to share with Castro information that would help in the plan, the memo said.

But Castro said that he would need U. S. help in carrying out his plot, the ambassador said.

In order to stop the plot, Casey ordered the CIA to develop a plan that would allow Cuban intelligence to get information on Castro’s whereabouts and plans.

The plan, which Casey named Operation Mongoos, involved a plan to assassinate Castro with the help of Cuban and Soviet spies in the United States, according the CIA.

The plot was eventually approved by Casey, and Castro was assassinated on April 12, 1963, less than two weeks before he was to deliver a speech in Miami, according CIA documents.

Operation Mongoose was a huge success, the documents said, but it wasn’t enough.

Instead, Casey and his top officials wanted to create a more ambitious plan that involved the assassination of Fidel Castro himself.

“This operation was designed to assassinate Fidel Castro,” the CIA’s then-chief of operations, William Colby, wrote in a memo dated March 22, 1964.

“The operation was conceived to be carried out in Cuba, with the assistance of Cuban intelligence and with the cooperation of the United Nations.”

But Casey was unable to convince Castro to join the operation, according an internal CIA memo.

The director also said that there was a risk that the operation could be hijacked by elements within Cuba.

And the U.,N.

feared that if Castro was killed, it would lead to a U-S.

military confrontation with Cuba.

The United Nations did not support the plan to overthrow Castro, according documents.

It also warned that the overthrow of Castro could lead to an increase in tension with Russia, which had a major stake in Cuba.

It was this concern that led the U-N to cancel its planned summit with Castro.

Meanwhile, CIA Director William F. Casey and a CIA counterintelligence officer were tasked with finding out more about the assassination plot.

CIA director Casey also met with Cuban ambassador Josefina Vidal, and she told him that she had received intelligence that Cuban intelligence had been working on a plot to assassinate Cuba’s President, according another CIA memo dated February 27, 1964, according it to The New York Review of Books.

At this point, the FBI had begun to find information that implicated Castro in a plot.

In June 1964, FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover was told that Cuban spies had sent coded messages to Castro and had asked him to meet with them, according The New Yorker.

According to FBI documents, Cuban intelligence agents had told the FBI that they had received information about the plot from a friend in Cuba who had told him about a Cuban intelligence operative named Carlos, who worked for the Soviet Union, the agency said.

An FBI memo from July 1964, which the CIA redacted, described a meeting between Cuban and U. N. officials in New Orleans in which Cuban agents discussed the possibility of an assassination, according NBC News.

The Cubans suggested that the plot be carried by using Cuban and American citizens, according one of the

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