Why Is John F Kennedy Tragedy

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The life of John F. Kennedy was filled with bravery, perseverance, and utmost defeat. During his life as president, he faced harsh criticism and made plenty of enemy, he has been crossed and he has double-crossed. The man was edgy and push for the things he believed in and fought hard to prevent tragedies from collapsing the nation. But he was not perfect. Every choice he made from deciding to run for president to deciding to sleep with assistance impacted the awful conclusion of his life. Resulting the importance of choices and vigilance in your surroundings.
John F. Kennedy was a hardball. There is no wonder why he made so many enemies during his time in office. The economic elites were floored by Kennedy 's, in their eyes, radical views
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Edgar Hoover hated about the changing United States. Hoover’s bias eyes, Kennedy was the leftist, president with moral so loose they seemed non-existent. Considering that the Kennedys also had dirt on Hoover’s flings, they were ready to get rid of him without him putting up much a fight (Twyman 787). From the moment, he became enemy number one, as Kennedy planned to remove corrupt powers in the government, meaning the clock was running and Hoover had little time to secure his position or that would be no more vacations to La Jolla with his boy toy, Clyde (Twyman 775). Unknowingly, his soon to be partner in crime, Lyndon Johnson had already been hatching up a scheme to end …show more content…
During Kennedy 's presidency, the CIA and Kennedy were at each other 's neck as their ideals had never synchronized, and the main concern floating around was Fidel Castro. J.C. King, head of Western Hemisphere diversion of the CIA, suggested that most effective way to deal with Castro was to eliminate the threat completely via assassination (Calder 167). To prepare for the assassination the CIA created coded teams that trained and were sent in trail like assassinations of foreign leader, such as Patrice Lumumba, a Soviet leader of the Congo (Calder 168-171). This assassination was a trial of what to expect in the attempts to assassinate Castro and much later President Kennedy (Calder 169). The formation of assassination teams by the CIA is key to understanding the connection of wounds inflicted on the president and the direction the bullets penetrated as if executed but more than one person--or a team. In Mark Lane’s, Plausible Denial, the motive for John F. Kennedy’s assassination by the CIA is stated as, “If the CIA operatives. Officers, and former officers believed that the defense of their agency and their nation required the elimination of President Kennedy because he was about to dismantle their organization.” (Lane) This

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