Dear JFK Murder Solved Forum Members:
DID PRESIDENT DONALD TRUMP FINALLY VIEW THE ORIGINAL, UNCUT BLACK AND WHITE
ZAPRUDER FILM ?
Mr. Tom Jeffers, deceased, was an Excellent JFKMS Forum Member for years, and a
very close, confidential friend of J and B. Tom died a few years ago.
Tom wrote his Theory a few years ago:
"A WHILE AFTER THE INAUGURATION THE NEW PRESIDENT IS TAKEN TO A BASEMENT
VIEWING ROOM AND SHOWN THE ORIGINAL, UNCUT BLACK AND WHITE ZAPRUDER
FILM. THEN ASKED: "ANY QUESTIONS ?"
Tom believed, as many do, that the President is basically a Powerless Bobble Head
Doll, for Rubber Stamping Documents or Agreeing to Orders THAT HE IS TOLD THAT
HE MUST COMPLETE. PERIOD.
A few years ago on one of his Conspiracy Theory Shows, former Minnesota Governor
Jesse Ventura stated that immediately after he was sworn in as Minnesota Governor
he was surrounded by "suits."
Ventura goes on to say that he was escorted to a basement Conference Room, and
seated facing a Horse Shoe Group of 10+ people, some identifying themselves as
CIA, some FBI, and others refusing to identify themselves.
Ventura was asked about his beliefs, how he would govern, his opinions, etc.
IF THIS WAS DONE TO VENTURA, WHAT HAS BEEN DONE TO PRESIDENT TRUMP ?
Is this a New Trump? Abrupt reversals may reflect experience:
WH Pushes Back on Trump Reversal Reports:
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump is abruptly reversing himself on key issues.
And for all his usual bluster, he's startlingly candid about the reason: He's just now really
learning about some of them.
"After listening for 10 minutes, I realized it's not so easy," the president said after a discussion
with Chinese President Xi Jinping that included his hopes that China's pressure could steer
North Korea away from its nuclear efforts.
"I felt pretty strongly that they had a tremendous power" over North Korea, he said in an
interview with The Wall Street Journal. "But it's not what you would think."
That's just one of several recent comments offering insight into what looks like a moderate
makeover for an immoderate president. As he approaches 100 days in office he appears to be
increasingly embracing what he describes as his "flexibility" — acknowledging he may not have
thought deeply about some of the issues he shouted about throughout his political campaign.
Over the past 48 hours, the outsider politician who pledged to upend Washington has:
— Abandoned his vow to label China a currency manipulator.
— Rethought his hands-off assessment of the Syrian conflict — and ordered a missile attack.
— Turned his warm approach toward Vladimir Putin decidedly chilly and declared U.S.-Russia
be at an all-time low."
— Decided NATO isn't actually obsolete, as he had claimed.
— Realized the U.S. Export-Import Bank is worth keeping around.
"Instinctively, you would say, 'Isn't that a ridiculous thing,'" he said of the bank he once panned
as "featherbedding" and pledged to eliminate. He now says of the bank, which supports U.S.
exports, "Actually, it's a very good thing. And it actually makes money."
Allies describe Trump as merely growing in the job, taking what he's learning and adapting.
The White House, however, is struggling to explain some of the changes.
Asked about the growing list of reversals on Wednesday, spokesman Sean Spicer argued that
NATO actually is "evolving toward the president's position," not the other way around, by focusing
more on terrorism and encouraging nations to pay more toward defense.
What about flip flops besides NATO ? Spicer was asked.
NATO is actually moving toward Trump, he responded again. Next question.
Trump, who seemed to remain in campaign mode for months after the election, appears to be
listening to different advisers now. His onetime campaign guru, Steve Bannon, has been somewhat
marginalized while moderate voices grow louder.
It may also be that Trump is merely looking for a way to improve his low approval rating, acknowledging
his best tactic could be switching to a less dogmatic, more pragmatic approach.
"Candidates are always bombastic on the campaign trail — and Trump especially. But there is some
growing into the office and dealing with the real effects of some of the policies," said Stephen Moore,
a conservative economist who helped craft Trump's economic plans.
On the other hand, he warned, "if he starts just abandoning his promises, then I think it's going to exact
a political toll."
In many cases, Trump's campaign talk appeared born from instinct and little else. He was known as a candidate
who rarely dug deep, and he employed few policy experts to inform his views. He's also long boasted of his
flexibility, describing his positions as starting points for negotiation — though many of his core ideas, including
frustrations over the U.S. trade imbalance, have held steady for years.
Trump, for instance, vowed to label China a currency manipulator,
"They're not currency manipulators," he conceded in the Wall Street Journal interview, adding that he was
concerned that officially branding them as such could jeopardize his talks with Beijing on confronting North
Trump's evolution also reflects changing power dynamics within the White House, including the rise of Gary
Cohn, his economics chief and the former president of Goldman Sachs, and other more moderate business
leaders. Cohn has been looking for ways to fulfill Trump's campaign promises in ways that are practical and
achievable — as opposed to doing things precisely the way the candidate outlined.
That's an attractive prospect for a president eager for the wins he promised — after a difficult first few
months that saw much of his agenda, including his signature travel ban and high-profile attempt at overhauling
health care, blocked by
Congress and the courts.
Trump has also been turning to outside business leaders, including many he's known for years, for guidance.
They include billionaire real estate developers Richard LeFrak and Steven Roth, who are informally advising
him on infrastructure, and billionaire investor Stephen Schwartzman, the chairman and CEO of the Blackstone
Group, who helped organize two major business panels this month to weigh in on possible regulatory and tax
Trump has also won praise for his decision to bomb an air base in Syria, despite his campaign promise to stay
out ofconflicts in the Middle East. While many in his conservative base were furious about the move, the bombing
after a Syrian chemical weapons attack was widely applauded on the cable networks Trump voraciously consumes.
And it changed the subject from the investigations into Russian interference — and possible collaboration with his
campaign — in the U.S. election.
Some things don't change. Bruce LeVell, a Georgia congressional candidate and Trump campaign backer who met
with him several times this week, said, "We don't want his Twitter to go away. That's his pipeline to supporters, and
he still has it."
As always, I strongly recommend that you first read, research, and study material completely
yourself about a Subject Matter, and then formulate your own Opinions and Theories.
Any additional analyses, interviews, investigations, readings, research, studies, thoughts,
or writings on any aspect of this Subject Matter ?
Bear in mind that we are trying to attract and educate a Whole New Generation of JFK
Researchers who may not be as well versed as you.