Kennedy's Tragedy: The Assassination Of President Kennedy

817 Words 4 Pages
Things are not always what they seem, and that, I believe, is the case with the assassination of President Kennedy. History (even our personal history) is filled with misunderstandings, lies, and mistakes. One event in American history that could have ended badly because of how things seemed to be but were not, was with Charles Lindberg. From the outside Lindberg looked like a Nazi, or at least a Nazi sympathizer, but that was the farthest thing from the truth, yet most of America believed he was. Applying this thought to the Kennedy assassination, could Oswald have been one of two gunman, or a part of a conspiracy? Though there is evidence to point to the conclusion that Oswald was the only gunman, there are too many variables and weird cover-ups to classify the sole gunman theory as proof. From the bullet’s trajectory, to the witnesses testimonies, and the fact that Oswald himself was killed just hours later, there is no doubt in my mind that Oswald was part of a conspiracy an only a pawn in a very big chess game. The supposed single bullet that pierced both Kennedy’s neck and Connally’s upper back/chest, hit his wrist and then lodged in his …show more content…
The biggest conspiracy deals with the Soviet Union and Fidel Castor and the friction that existed between the two and America. The reason why this conspiracy was so plausible was the fact that Oswald hated America and had actually lived, married and had a child in the USSR. Also, Oswald was killed just hours after the crime and shortly after arrest, which seems like somebody was trying to keep him quiet. I will not hypothesize much since that is not my goal, but I think that the conspiracy could have also included our very own government. JFK made plenty of enemies (and mistakes), even in our own country, and it seems feasible that the conspiracy may have been

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