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The legal proceedings of Harold Weisberg v. General Services Administration, civil action 2052-73 : together with the January 22 and 27 Warren Commission transcripts

Auteur: Harold Weisberg; David R Wrone; United States. General Services Administration.; United States. Warren Commission.; United States. District Court (District of Columbia)
Uitgever: Stevens Point, WI : Foundation Press, ©1978.
Serie: Freedom of Information Act and political assassinations, v. 1.
Editie/Formaat:   Boek : EngelsAlle edities en materiaalsoorten bekijken.
Database:WorldCat
Samenvatting:
The Freedom of Information Act has proven to be a remarkable instrument for citizens seeking the evidentiary base of the assassinations of American politicians. In a series of little noted, but highly significant, decisions the courts have opened up vast quantities of documents. Weisberg v. General Services Administration, the important suit instituted by a private investigator, defeated the government's attempt to  Meer lezen...
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Aanvullende fysieke materiaalsoort: Online version:
Weisberg, Harold, 1913-
Legal proceedings of Harold Weisberg v. General Services Administration, civil action 2052-73.
Stevens Point, WI : Foundation Press, c1978
(OCoLC)755266777
Genoemd persoon: Harold Weisberg; Harold Weisberg
Soort document: Boek
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: Harold Weisberg; David R Wrone; United States. General Services Administration.; United States. Warren Commission.; United States. District Court (District of Columbia)
ISBN: 0932310001 9780932310002
OCLC-nummer: 4907517
Opmerkingen: Suit filed in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, Nov. 13, 1973.
Beschrijving: xii, 249 p. ; 23 cm.
Inhoud: Introduction --
Complaint --
Plaintiff's interrogatories --
Defendant's motion for extension of time within which to answer or otherwise plead with respect to the complaint and to respond to interrogatories --
Order granting defendant's motion for an extension of time --
Defendant's motion to dismiss or, in the alternative, for summary judgment --
Answers to interrogatories --
Plaintiff's motion for extension of time within which to oppose defendant's motion to dismiss or for summary judgment --
Order granting plaintiff's motion for an extension of time --
Plaintiff's second set of interrogatories --
Motion to strike affidavit of Dr. James B. Rhoads --
Opposition to defendant's motion to dismiss or, in the alternative, for summary judgment --
Defendant's opposition to plaintiff's motion to strike the affidavit of Dr. James B. Rhoads --
Answers to interrogatories --
Objections to interrogatories --
Memorandum and order denying plaintiff's motion to strike the affidavit of Dr. James B. Rhoads --
Defendant's memorandum pursuant to order of the court --
Supplement to defendant's memorandom pusuant to order of the court --
Plaintiff's memorandum pursuant to order of the court --
Request for production of documents --
Memorandum and order granting motion of defendant for summary judgment --
Motion for reconsideration --
Documents generated by the legal proceedings --
The January 27, 1964, Warren Commission Executive Session transcript --
The January 22, 1964, Warren Commision Executive Session transcript.
Serietitel: Freedom of Information Act and political assassinations, v. 1.
Verantwoordelijkheid: David R. Wrone, editor.

Fragment:

The Freedom of Information Act has proven to be a remarkable instrument for citizens seeking the evidentiary base of the assassinations of American politicians. In a series of little noted, but highly significant, decisions the courts have opened up vast quantities of documents. Weisberg v. General Services Administration, the important suit instituted by a private investigator, defeated the government's attempt to invoke the claim of national defense and classify the records of the Warren Commission, which investigated the assassination of President Kennedy, Top Secret. A nationally known authority on assassinations, Harold Weisberg, stripped away the fiction of Top Secret and forced the two executive session transcripts of the Warren Commission into the public domain. The transcripts revealed that the commissioners did not believe the lone assassin theory and were afraid of the federal investigative agencies who were presenting them with a cover-up. - Back cover.

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Gekoppelde data


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