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D - My Miscellaneous books related to JFK

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Books 11 - 20

Billie Sol "The Man who knows who shot JFK"

Estes Pam
2004

Pam Estes, Billie Sol's daughter, tells the story of his troubles and triumphs as a participant.
A child when the first scandal broke in the early sixties, she was too young to understand what was happening to her family.
An adult when the government pursued her father during his parole period, she and other members of her family were threatened with indictment for allegedly helping him elude his federal investigations.
Read the Epilogue for daddy's conclusions about who shot JFK.

Campaigning & The Presidency 1982-1974

AA.VV.
CD

The Campaigns & Campaigners for The Nation's Highest Office and the crucial decisions they made that changed the course of U.S. & World History.
10 1/2 Hrs Packed into 155 MP3s on 1 CD.

Candidate Images in Presidential Elections

Hacker Kenneth L.
1995

This books presents a compendium of up-to-date theory and research on image-making in U.S. Presidential elections. The contributors to the work, among the best-known in the field of political communication, describe  and explain how presidential election results hinge on voter perceptions of the candidates and how candidates seek to project the images through to attract votes.

CIA targets Fidel

CIA
1996

Declassified in 1994, this secret report was prepared in 1967 for the CIA on its own plots to assassinate Cuba's Fidel Castro. Under pressure in 1967 when the press were probing the alliance with the Mafia in these murderous schemes, the CIA produced this remarkably frank, single copy report stamped "secret- eyes only".
Included in the book is an exclusive commentary by Division General Fabian Escalante, the former head of Cuba's counterintelligence body.

Counselor

Sorensen Ted
2008

In this gripping memoir, John F. Kennedy's closest advisor recounts in full for the first time his experience counseling Kennedy through the most dramatic moments in American history.
 

Dallas - Then and Now

Fitzgerald Ken
2001

It would be a travesty if Dallas were only ever remembered in conjunction with a single vile moment in American history that transpired on November 22,1963 , resulting in the assassination of President John F.Kennedy. Instead it should be remembered for the determination and perseverance of those who have fought and labored to build a city of over one million people. Chosen from over one million early photographs catalogued by the Dallas Library, the images included in this book illustrate how a modern city grew from a single log cabin.

Dealey Plaza

Abbott Arlinda
2003

Long before Nov.22,1963 the Dealey Plaza site was an important Dallas landmark. It was at this location in 1841 that John Neely Bryan founded what would become the city of Dallas. This book covers the story of this place.

Dearest Madame

Hunt Irma
1978

U.S. Presidents have always been human, and even in the days  when women's public influence was limited, their private influence was, as it is now, equal to men. In this book there is the story of seven women who were loved by- but not married to- seven American Presidents (G.Washington, T.Jefferson, G.Cleveland, W.Harding, F.D.Roosevelt, H.Eisenhower and J.F.Kennedy).

Decision-Making in the WHite House

Sorensen Theodore C.
19
63

Theodore C. Sorensen was Special Counsel to the President of the United States. He first joined the staff of the then Senator John F. Kennedy upon the latter's entry to the Senate in January,1953. He was names one of the Ten Outstanding Young Men of the Year in 1961 by the United States Junior Chamber of Commerce.
This book is based on the Gino Speranza Lectures for 1963, delivered at Columbia University on April 18 and May 19, 1963.

Dialoghi della Nuova Frontiera

Preti Luigi
1970

In Italian.
"Dialoghi della Nuova Frontiera" is a theatrical script about John Kennedy and his "New Frontier", written in 1970 from Luigi Preti (1914-2009), historical leader of PSDI (Social Democratic Italian party) , a member of the Constituent Assembly and more  times minister in Italian government.
The term New Frontier was used by liberal, Democratic presidential candidate John F. Kennedy in his acceptance speech in the 1960 United States presidential election to the Democratic National Convention at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum as the Democratic slogan to inspire America to support him. The phrase developed into a label for his administration's domestic and foreign programs.

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