Jamie Scott Enyart

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Jamie Scott Enyart

Postby MinM » Fri May 18, 2012 11:55 am

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Re: Jamie Scott Enyart

Postby MinM » Fri May 18, 2012 11:56 am

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Re: Jamie Scott Enyart

Postby MinM » Fri May 18, 2012 11:57 am

8bitagent wrote:"Osama did it". "The Neocons did it". "Israel did it". "Pakistan or Saudi Arabia did it".

This 4 minute segment from the Dark Knight, as was suggested by some people months ago, pretty much shows how events like 9/11...JFK, etc "go down". As Peter Dale Scott would say, a "meta play from the deep state", where each party doesn't know what the other is doing(or sometimes, not knowing they are involved in a conspiracy)


Jamie Scott Enyart makes the same argument for the RFK assassination in the great interview below from a dozen years ago (replayed again last night).
Show #578
Original airdate: May 17th, 2012
Guest: Scott Enyart
Topics: RFK Research in the news

Replay of important Scott Enyart interview from July 2000

Part One Scott Enyart 30:50) Real Media or MP3 download
# Scott Enyart was a photographer and at the Ambassador Hotel the night Bobby Kennedy was murdered

Part Two Scott Enyart (38:48) Real Media or MP3 download

Part Three Scott Enyart (33:52) Real Media or MP3 download

# More from witness Nina (Roman) Rhodes-Hughes
# RFK special on Investigative Reports Part One and Part Two

Also about a decade old interview with Scott Enyart (now on mp3 :thumbsup001: ) :

Show #520
Original airdate: March 30, 2011
Guest: Scott Enyart
Topics: RFK Assassination Research

Play Part One Interview - Scott Enyart
# Interview with Len Osanic and Anita Langley July 17 2000
# Scott was a photographer in the Ambassador hotel where RFK was shot
# Details a 20 - 30 year account to retrieve his photos
# Approx 20 photos taken at the time of the shooting
# LAPD takes all evidence and hold for 20 years
# A jury awarded the photographer $450,600 in damages and compensation
# City appeals the award for lost film that costs millions?.
# 2 million lawsuit filed against the city and state on Aug. 14, 1989.


Play Part Two Interview - Scott Enyart

# City appeals an award of 500K for lost film.
# Louis "Skip" Miller, an attorney for the city,
# Skip Miller contacts jury member... juror misconduct now requires second trial.


Play Part Three Interview - Scott Enyart

# Audio of seven weeks of court archived...
# LAPD found three guns in the Pantry
# Special Unit Senator...
# Sirhan has no recollection of the shooting
# Thane Eugene Cesar
# Coroner threatened not to testify at first trial
# Powder burns on RFK indicate shot from 1 inch distance -Thomas Noguchi
# Records gone missing...




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Re: Jamie Scott Enyart

Postby MinM » Sat Jun 16, 2012 8:18 am

If that's not enough for you, the film fails to mention William Harper. Without Harper there may never have been any critical movement in the RFK case. (For those not familiar with the RFK case, this would be like doing a documentary on the JFK case and leaving out both Mark Lane and Arlen Specter.) There is no mention or interview of Scott Enyart, either. Jamie Scott Enyart was the high school photographer who was at the Ambassador Hotel the night of the assassination. He took photos in the pantry while RFK was being shot. Years later he asked to get his pictures back. He never did.
In 1996 he ended up suing the LAPD. (See Probe Vol. 4 #1 and #2) He actually won the case in court. Some extraordinary things happened at the trial. New testimony emerged about how the LAPD actually destroyed Scott's film. About how the LAPD had falsely numbered pieces of evidence in the Sirhan trial exhibit log to hide exculpatory evidence. That even as late as 1995, bullet evidence was being tampered with at the Sacramento Archives. (For actual photo documentation of this tampering see Probe Vol. 5 #3, p. 27.)...
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RFK: from James Earl Ray to OJ

Postby MinM » Tue Jun 10, 2014 9:02 am

Scott Enyart recalled earlier in this thread the case to recover his RFK photos from the LAPD. The photos from the pantry of the Ambassador Hotel were confiscated by the LAPD. Of course the case that Enyart brought ended up being obscured by a little thing known as the OJ Simpson trial..

Ironically enough 46 years ago (nearly 30 years prior to the Scott Enyart v LAPD case) J Edgar Hoover used the capture of James Earl Ray to deflect attention away from RFK's funeral ..
...Ramsey Clark has admitted that Johnson's buddy Hoover deliberately timed the release of info about James Earl Ray's arrest to interfere with TV coverage of RFK's funeral. If you've ever taken a peak at the FBI file of Robert Kennedy, moreover, you'll find that Hoover sent agents to a gathering in RFK's honor, not to honor Kennedy, but to report on who was there and whether they were crying, etc. In other words, he wanted to know who was loyal to Kennedy, and thus, who he should consider an "enemy." Johnson was of the same mind-set. It is still little-appreciated in academic circles, but Johnson was completely obsessed with the thought RFK was gonna get him, and find some way to blame him for the JFK assassination. Johnson made at least three phone calls to Fortas in which he claimed Bobby was behind Mark Lane...

http://educationforum.ipbhost.com/index ... 9&p=287532
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Re: Jamie Scott Enyart

Postby MinM » Tue Feb 16, 2016 12:21 am

President Kennedy and his brother, Robert Kennedy, were murdered by the military-security complex
"Sirhan Sirhan, Robert Kennedy's killer, is denied parole a 15th time" Needless to say, the fact that it was physically and geometrically - I'd like to say trajectorially - impossible for him to have done the crime for which he is in jail does not enter into the deliberations. "RFK Friend to Raise Doubts About Sirhan Guilt at Parole Hearing". The authorities are sheepish about it: "Why New Ban on Televising Sirhan Parole Hearing?". "'The girl in the polka dot dress'".
2/11/2016 08:44:00 AM
Tuesday, June 08, 2004
'The girl in the polka dot dress'
From an interesting web site speculating on the identity of the assassins of Robert Kennedy, particularly the identity of the infamous 'girl in the polka dot dress':

"This website argues that Sirhan's handler was Kathy Ainsworth, a 26yo KKK terrorist from Jackson, Mississippi. If she was, her involvement points to her boyfriend, 21yo Thomas A. Tarrants III, as the Caucasian man seen firing three shots into Robert Kennedy by Don Schulman. The other persons involved in the assassination were a hypnotized Sirhan Sirhan, Sirhan double Michael Wayne, Gabor Kadar, Thane Eugene Cesare, as well as a possible traitor within the Kennedy camp, Frank Mankiewicz. The assassination was a joint FBI/ADL operation. The two organizations co-operated again a few weeks later when they arranged for the execution of two of the principals involved in the successful operation to purge America of its last great progressive politician. The country has been on a downward slide to militarism and irrationality ever since."

The LAPD did everything it possibly could to bury the story of the girl in the polka dot dress, up to and including intimidating the most important witness during a fake polygraph exam. The LAPD's actions in supressing the existence of an important suspect/witness, identified in one of the earliest reports of the arrest of Sirhan Sirhan, proves both the importance of the girl and the fact that her existence was officially embarrassing. According to the web site, Tarrants is still alive.
6/08/2004 03:31:00 AM

http://xymphora.blogspot.ca/2004/06/gir ... dress.html


Show #768
Original airdate: February 4, 2016
Guests: Shane O'Sullivan / David Manning / Barry Krusch
Topics: Sirhan Parole Hearing / Scott Enyart / JFK $5000 Shell Game Challenge

Play David Manning (1:00:20) MP3 download

MP3 download" type='audio/mp3'>

David was in high school in LA the day of RFK's assassination
He saw Kennedy in person, they touched hands in a crowd
David met Mort Sahl in Las Vegas, the Garrison investigation
David worked with Breck Wall, from Dallas, Jack Ruby was gay
Breck said Kerry Thornley had posed in the backyard photos
David spoke to Jim Garrison by phone in 1975
A Heritage of Stone (Garrison 1970)
Destiny Betrayed: (DiEugenio 1992)
Jim DiEugenio and David lived in the same city
With others, they formed CTKA and Probe magazine
William W. Turner Obituary by Jim DiEugenio
The Assassination of Robert F. Kennedy (Turner/Christian 1978)
The real possibility Sirhan was mind-controlled
David worked with Mae Brussell
The National Security State has all the advantages
They have secrecy, the malevolency of that secrecy
The world has never seen an empire like the United States
The President can operate in secret, with no accountability
The word for it is tyranny
Scott Enyart (BOR #012) sued the City of Los Angeles for his film
Scott had been taking pictures during the assassination
The City hired private attorney, Skip Miller to defend the case
Lynn Mangan (BOR #742), the archives, none of the pantry pictures
Thane Cesar is not your guy, a wingman patsy
CIA Catalog of Clandestine Weapons, Tools, and Gadgets (Minnery 1992)
On page 10, a Stinger, palm it, it holds three .22 rounds
Three guys behind him (RFK) with the Stingers
Sirhan was firing blanks, there was paper wadding floating around
Witnesses saw another shooter firing live rounds in a rolled up poster
David was at the trial every day, he did remotes for KPFK radio
His article, The Nearness of History: at CTKA (Part 1)
The police were keeping information from the public
Scott's photos probably showed these guys
Sirhan, in jail for 48 years, he was gonna take the fall
Skip Miller said Scott was a liar, never in the pantry
Miller was loud, rude, obnoxious, sarcastic, a sneer
David was one of few to report on the entire trial
They're never going to parole him
How do you coerce a psychologist to lie, an attorney?
Have you ever heard a definition of "National Security"?
Probe thought this was an extremely important trial
William Pepper, (williampepper.com), the focus should be get a new trial
The shooter in Aurora Colorado, is the son of a mind-control scientist
Sirhan Sirhan Letter Writing Campaign (Facebook)



@zeldazonked 2 hours ago

RFK Jr submits letter at Sirhan parole hearing wanting new investigation into RFK murder http://whowhatwhy.org/2016/02/16/22296/ … via @whowhatwhy

Image@whowhatwhy 2 hours ago

Sirhan's parole hearing: @AP omits that a letter from #RFK Jr. supporting a new investigation was presented: http://bit.ly/1U5odBD
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Stone Cold

Postby MinM » Fri Jun 30, 2017 9:45 pm

Show #841
Original airdate: June 29, 2017
Guests: Scott Enyart / Randy Benson
Topics: Lynn Mangan / The Searchers Film

Play Scott Enyart (30:51) MP3 download

• Paul Schrade (BOR #824) informed Scott of Lynn Mangan's passing
• Lynn assisted Scott as he prepared for his civil trial
• She methodically went through the RFK material at the State Archives
• Lynn (BOR #839) photographed each page as she inspected them
• She detected altered logs at the time Scott's photos were "found"
• The film was stolen on the way to the court house
• Skip Miller, attorney for the City ended up being disbarred
• Scott (BOR #737) did not so much win his case, the City of Los Angeles lost it
• Through Lynn, Scott started speaking with Sirhan's brother Adel
• Lynn was mysterious in a sense, she spent her own money, her determination
• She seemed attached to the Sirhans in way that Scott found hard to resolve
• Her work was critical to Scott's case, discrediting the defense
• Scott met Ted Charach the night of the assassination
• Teenage Scott is in Ted's film, The Second Gun (1973)
Lynn had a real obsession with Truth, Justice, and the American Way
(The suicide of RFK assassination researcher Greg • Stone)
• Two Boogiemen, Manson and Sirhan, symbolically the most horrible people
• Lynn was very sweet, soft spoken, and very disarming, that benefited her
• She brought a human element to something that had become very distorted
• Len is the first person Scott has given an interview to in 10 years
• Something Scott did when he was 15 has followed him around the rest of his life
• A certain obligation comes along with it
• Scott is grateful that his and Lynn's paths crossed


For years, he had his mind on one thing: the assassination of Robert Kennedy. He spent almost every waking hour studying the case, and his apartment was a cross between an RFK shrine and archive. Then, last month, apparently despondent over his failure to reopen the case, Greg Stone killed himself. : The Obsession

Gregory Freeman Stone's last day began with business as usual.

That morning he talked with friend and next-door neighbor Floyd Nelson about the mission that had consumed more than a decade of his life: reopening the official investigation into the 1968 assassination of Robert F. Kennedy.

For many who knew him, Stone was an "unsung hero," a man attempting to "rewrite history."

To them he was a valiant swimmer against the mainstream of American politics, a scholar and researcher buoyed by democratic idealism and a love of truth. Above all, the former protege of Allard Lowenstein was a white knight who would help finally resolve their lingering questions about whether Sirhan B. Sirhan acted alone in the death of Robert Kennedy.

Indeed, Stone's associates noted that he was a veteran behind-the-scenes political operator and a master researcher adept at marshaling facts and coaxing information from bureaucratic nooks and crannies. Some give him a key role in the 1988 release of the Los Angeles Police Department's voluminous files on its investigation of the Kennedy killing, a milestone for those determined to pursue the case.

But the neighborly chat with Nelson was a facade.

Over the past few days, Stone, 41, had been calling friends around the country, including crime reporter and author Dan Moldea in Washington, D.C., and actor Paul LeMat in Los Angeles, both members of a small circle of assassination skeptics who supported Stone's work. The conversations were lengthy, up to 45 minutes, and seemed more or less routine.

In retrospect, the calls resembled codes that could be broken only through hindsight.

"He was saying goodby to me," LeMat recalled. "He was apologizing for not doing more, he was being very gracious, saying, 'Thanks for all your help, your donations and your time. I think you're extremely decent.' He made me feel good, very good."

LeMat, Nelson and Moldea knew that Stone was depressed and had been for months. Stone had been complaining that he lacked the energy and willpower to continue his self-assigned task, that he needed to get away from the Kennedy assassination, perhaps complete studies for a doctorate in political science. If he had ruined his academic credibility with his assassination work, he could always get a job at McDonald's, he would sometimes joke with a tinge of bitterness.

But no one guessed that Stone had reached the end of his rope, that he was terminally disappointed, with himself and with the public and official response to his investigations.

Then, on the afternoon of Tuesday, Jan. 29, Stone--universally described as self-controlled, iron-disciplined, supremely rational, brilliant, compassionate--drove his battered red Volkswagen from his drab, file-packed Hollywood duplex to the Fern Dell section of Griffith Park, chose a spot under a tree, sat down, put the barrel of a Smith & Wesson .38-caliber revolver in his mouth and pulled the trigger.

Stone's body was found almost immediately by a park worker, said William Sheffield, an investigator for the Los Angeles County coroner's office. Police arrived minutes later, retrieving a note near Stone's foot that directed them to his car parked a couple of blocks away, Sheffield said. Police found three other notes, two on Stone's body and one in the car asking that Floyd Nelson be notified of his death.

Everyone who has seen the notes says they were apologetic. Stone expressed regrets that he "had let down his friends and associates and family," Sheffield said.

Later that day, Nelson found another note at Stone's duplex, in a file labeled "post mortem."

It read: "This is my own decision and comes out of my own problems and shortcomings. It is not the fault at all of my family, friends and the people I've worked with.

"I'm sorry to have let my family and so many others down."

In the wake of Stone's death, as his friends and family discussed his life, it became increasingly clear that the shy, self-effacing man kept a vital part of his soul shrouded from even his closest associates. None knew he had recently acquired the revolver, for instance. Nor did they know he had started taking Prozac, a controversial anti-depressant drug that has been linked to suicide. LeMat and Nelson said they discovered vials of the drug, prescribed by a doctor, in Stone's apartment the day after his death.

"I think a lot of us feel we had a very close professional relationship with him," said David Mendelsohn, an award-winning New York City documentary filmmaker who sometimes helped Stone in his investigation. "I guess on an emotional level I didn't know him very well."

Stone's suicide--as it was ruled by the coroner and accepted by his friends--set off an expanding wave of grief and bafflement.

"I view suicide as almost being an unforgivable sin," Moldea said. "I just don't understand."

Alongside their incomprehension, however, Stone's friends harbored feelings of love and respect.

"I remember Greg repeating over and over, 'We've got to do something in this country where leaders are being assassinated. We're operating like banana republics in terms of choosing our leadership,' " said Paul Schrade, a former labor official and friend of Robert Kennedy who was also wounded in the shooting at the Ambassador Hotel. "I think as a political scientist and as a human being he felt that the assassinations (of the 1960s) were more than just one-gun, lone-nut operations."

Moreover, the Kennedy killing was not the only political death with which Stone was intimately familiar. Stone's mentor and one-time employer Allard Lowenstein, an educator, former New York congressman and maverick Democratic Party activist who was close to Robert Kennedy, was gunned down in 1980 by Dennis Sweeney, a former student. It is an ironic historical footnote that just before he was shot, Kennedy had reportedly been trying to call Lowenstein. In the same vein, some believe that Sweeney was not acting on his own when he shot Lowenstein five times.

Stone, who worked with Lowenstein from 1969 to 1976, was one of a legion of young, idealistic "volunteers/employees" who rallied to Lowenstein and his causes, recalled Lowenstein's ex-wife, Jenny Littlefield, a psychiatric social worker in the Washington, D.C., area. Stone and Lowenstein continued their association until Lowenstein was killed, she added...

http://articles.latimes.com/1991-02-17/ ... ifer-stone
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