Trump says classified JFK files will be made public

President Trump says he will allow classified JFK documents to be made public

President Trump says he will allow classified JFK documents to be made public

On Saturday, President Donald Trump tweeted that, pending further information, he would allow the National Archives to release the last of the JFK assassination files.

Trump's tweet appears as though he's leaning towards a complete release documents, but The Post reported that he may stop short of fully disclosing all the information if the security establishment provides good cause. In his tweet, Trump seemed to strongly imply he was going to release all the remaining documents.

Kennedy, the 35th U.S. President, was shot dead on November 22, 1963 in Dallas, Texas.

Over the years, the National Archives have released most of the documents, either in full or partially redacted.

The National Archives has said that, pending presidential approval, it would make all the released documents available on its website in a single day by October 26. "Time 2 let American ppl + historians draw own conclusions".

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President Trump said Saturday he would allow the release of confidential files related to assassination of former President John F. Kennedy.

During the 2016 campaign, Trump made the unfounded claim that the father of GOP rival Sen.

The files reportedly may include a Central Intelligence Agency personality study of Lee Harvey Oswald, testimonies from former Central Intelligence Agency officers, letters from then-FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover, as well as files on other suspected players in the assassination. Lee Harvey Oswald, who was accused of the shooting, was killed two days later by Jack Ruby.

If you think the government is hiding something about the Kennedy assassination, you may get to see what it is. One per cent of the records are completely secret.

'It's great news that the president is focused on this and that he's trying to demonstrate transparency, ' said Phil Shenon, who wrote a book about the Warren Commission. Phillips, Morley said, oversaw the agency's operations against Cuban president Fidel Castro and was deeply familiar with the CIA's surveillance of Oswald in Mexico City.

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