And James K. Galbraith certainly is not. In 1992, 29 years after the Kennedy assassination, congress passed and the president signed a law stating that "all Government records concerning the assassination ... should carry a presumption of immediate disclosure, and all records should be eventually disclosed." The only reasons to delay disclosure were to protect the identity of "currently utilized" intelligence agents or sources, or disclosures that would harm the national security interest of the U.S.
Kennedy was murdered 58 years ago. It is very difficult to see how any of these conditions could possibly pertain if the truth is that Lee H. Oswald, without any assistance or collaboration, was the sole perpetrator of the assassination. And in fact, after 25 years, even the provisions in the above paragraph lapsed. In order to keep the records secret, the president has to certify that the risk to the national interest of disclosure outweighs the public interest in releasing the records. Well guess what? Joe Biden has done so. The certification is supposedly temporary and agencies are investigating whether release would harm the national interest, but what's to investigate? They presumably already know what's in the records.
Lettuce B. Kleer. I do not make any assumptions or draw any conclusions about what is really going on here. It still seems to me unlikely that we don't know the real story of the assassination. But at the very least, something else, or more than one something else, came up in the course of the investigation that no president since 1992 has wanted you to know about. Keeping those secrets is just going to keep people not believing that the true story of the assassination has been revealed.