|Date||29 November 1963 - 24 September 1964|
|Interest of||Walt Brown|
The Warren Commission was convened by the JFK/Assassination/Perpetrators in an attempt to cover up the truth of the JFK assassination by promoting the FBI's claim that it was done by "lone nut", the late Lee Harvey Oswald.
After the assassination Lyndon B. Johnson appointed the commission to investigate and told commissioner Earl Warren that they must find Lee Harvey Oswald as the lone assassin. Warren was originally unwilling, but was blackmailed into lending his name to the commission. US Deputy Attorney General, Nicholas Katzenbach wrote that "The public must be satisfied that Oswald was the assassin; that he did not have confederates who are still at large".
Failure to investigate
The commission did not interview witnesses such as Eugene Dinkin whose testimony didn't fit the FBI's "Oswald acted alone" story.
The Warren Commission concluded that Oswald acted alone and that no credible evidence supported the contention that he was involved in a conspiracy to assassinate the president. According to the Warren report, Oswald fired three shots in six seconds to kill the president (although leaving four bullets and, without leaving any residue of nitrate on his cheek). They also concluded that one of the bullets managed to cause seven entry/exit wounds penetrating 15 inches of tissue, 4 inches of rib and a radius bone to come out in almost perfect condition. These results have never been duplicated. 
Governor John Connally
"I do not for one second believe the conclusions of the Warren Commission."
Robert F. Kennedy
"The Warren Commission was a shoddy piece of craftsmanship."
Robert F. Kennedy JR.
"The evidence at this point I think is very, very convincing that it was not a lone gunman."
|Document:Countering Criticism of the Warren Report||dispatch||19 July 1968||CIA|
|Hale Boggs||“This is somewhat like the position the Warren Commission took when Richard Russell, Hale Boggs and John Sherman Cooper refused to sign the draft of the Warren Report until a qualifying statement was inserted. The statement read, ‘Because of the difficulty of proving negatives to a certainty the possibility of others being involved with either Oswald or Ruby cannot be established categorically but if there is any such evidence it has been beyond the reach of all the investigative agencies and resources of the United States and has not come to the attention of this Commission.’”||Hale Boggs|
Richard E. Sprague
- "Nicholas Katzenbach, JFK and LBJ aide, dead at 90". Politico. AP. May 9, 2012. Retrieved December 12, 2014.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
- Report of the President's Commission on the Assassination of President John F. Kennedy 1964, Chapter 6
|This is a page stub. Please add to it.|
|Display date||29 November 1963 - 24 September 1964 +|
|Display docType||Wikispooks Page +|
|Display image||File:Warren_commission_cover.jpg +|
|End||September 24, 1964 +|
|Has fullPageName||Warren Commission +|
|Has fullPageNamee||Warren_Commission +|
|Has image2||File:Warren_commission_cover.jpg +|
|Has interest||JFK/Assassination +|
|Has noRatings||0 +|
|Has objectClass||Event +|
|Has objectClass2||Event +|
|Has revisionSize||3,132 +|
|Has revisionUser||Robin +|
|Has wikipediaPage||https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Warren Commission +|
|Has wikipediaPage2||https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Warren_Commission +|
|Is stub||true +|
|Start||November 29, 1963 +|