Part 1: Original Scorched Carbon of CIA Memo Links Government UFO Cover-Up and JFK Assassination

“As far as I know, this ‘burned memo’ is the only document
that I've ever heard anyone claim could be the authorization
to kill President John F. Kennedy.”

- Robert Wood, Ph.D.,
Physicist and Retired Aerospace Manager

Tab A, TOP SECRET/MJ-12 Central Intelligence Agency memo from Director of Central Intelligence (MJ-1) to MJ-2 through MJ-7 allegedly written in 1961 to 1963 time period. Leaker says he worked 1960 to 1974 in CIA counter-intelligence for James Jesus Angleton, Director, CIA Counter-intelligence from 1954 to 1974. After James Angleton died on May 12, 1987, leaker said he pulled this 9-page memorandum from a fire that was burning up Angleton's most sensitive MJ-12 secret files. Image provided by Robert Wood.
Tab A, TOP SECRET/MJ-12 Central Intelligence Agency memo from Director of Central Intelligence (MJ-1) to MJ-2 through MJ-7 allegedly written in 1961 to 1963 time period. Leaker says he worked 1960 to 1974 in CIA counter-intelligence for James Jesus Angleton, Director, CIA Counter-intelligence from 1954 to 1974. After James Angleton died on May 12, 1987, leaker said he pulled this 9-page memorandum from a fire that was burning up Angleton's most sensitive MJ-12 secret files. Image provided by Robert Wood.

August 3, 2008  Newport Beach, California - In 1993, Robert Wood, Ph.D., retired from his management work at McDonnell Douglas Corporation, a large aerospace company where he had worked since 1953. That was the year he received his Ph.D. in Physics at Cornell University where his focus was theoretical physics and aeronautical engineering. Immediately after graduation, he began working for McDonnell Aircraft Corporation in Maryland, but was drafted into the U. S. Army for two years and was assigned to Aberdeen Proving Ground northeast of Baltimore. For the Army, Bob analyzed the boundary layers of ballistic shells. After completing his draft service, he left as a corporal and returned to McDonnell Aircraft, which on April 28, 1967, merged with Douglas Aircraft to become McDonnell Douglas Corporation.

 

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