Larry Hancock

Hancock is a leading historian-researcher in the JFK assassination. He co-authored, with Connie Kritzberg, “November Patriots” and is author of the acclaimed “Someone Would Have Talked”, now in its third, 2010, edition. His newest work is titled “NEXUS” and is a concise historical study of how political assassination evolved within the Central Intelligence Agency, Hancock has also published a study of the RFK assassination, “Incomplete Justice” on the Mary Ferrell Foundation website and along with Stuart Wexler, will see publication of their new work on the MLK assassination, The Awful Grace of God, in the spring of 2011. In 2000, Hancock received the prestigious “Mary Ferrell New Frontier Award” for the contribution of new evidence in the Kennedy assassination case. In 2001, he was also awarded the “Mary Ferrell Legacy Award.”

Contact Larry at larryjoe@larry-hancock.com

2 responses »

  1. Larry, This may not be your cup of tea but I’ve nominated you for a Blogger recognition award. Don’t feel you have to play along but if you do check out this link for details: http://wp.me/p4F0Np-BG best wishes, Steve

    • Steve, thank you very much and I will most definitely follow the link. I know this blog covers a lot of ground in terms of topics but I do try and bring forward new JFK related information when I can and I’m always willing to talk about or take questions on the RFK and MLK assassinations as well. Many of the same subjects and issues continue to be debated in regard to JFK and Dallas so its a bit harder to come up with something really knew but I post when I think something is both credible and significant…with the good researchers I know, sometimes that takes a year or two to jell. I do need to post a couple of more things that came out of Dallas in the 2015 Lancer conference, one of which is that Gary Murr totally destroyed the FBI remark that the Carcano ammunition was made for the CIA. Indeed it was most definitely made for the Italian Army as machine gun ammo and then when the production slipped most of it ended up on the commercial market, going overseas and then back into the US via Canada.

      One of the reasons I go so far beyond JFK and his administration, not to mention his assassination, is that some much of contemporary history is still being driven by things that were set in motion in the early 1960’s, plus the fact that it is a really useful benchmark for evaluating current national security issues, one of my main interests these days. So again, thanks for the nomination, its is really appreciated!

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