In the article, Fleshing out possible motives for the murder and replacement of Paul McCartney, I made mention of how the Beatles were becoming political. A politicized band commanding a world stage could certainly have been a motivation for neutralizing James Paul McCartney. The song, "Taxman," is a hard-hitting critique against government exploitation. In the August 19, 1966 Memphis interview, the Beatles spoke out against the Vietnam War. A book by former New York state legislator, Mark Lane, discusses how Paul took a keen interest in the Kennedy assassination, and did not believe Oswald had killed JFK.
Citizen Lane: Defending Our Rights in the Courts, the Capitol, and the Streets describes Lane's encounter with Paul McCartney, which is retold in the article, Paul McCartney, Conspiracy Theorist:
Lane recounts his first encounter with the then 24-year-old McCartney at a small, private party in London in 1966.
Paul borrowed the manuscript and
A few days later, McCartney returned the manuscript without comment, much to Lane's disappointment. But that night, as he was editing it, his phone rang, and a voice began,
Lane, not recognizing the voice and annoyed at the interruption, brusquely replied,
Lane soon learned that his as-yet-unpublished book had profoundly moved McCartney, who wished to discuss it further over dinner... Their conversation about Kennedy's murder, and Oswald's possible innocence, continued past closing hours...
Lane's book Rush to Judgment was published in August 13, 1966, only one week after The Beatles released their groundbreaking Revolver, and quickly became the #1 bestselling nonfiction book in the country. To say it was controversial is a fantastic understatement. It was an outright declaration of war on the trustworthiness of both government and establishment media...
It was while editing the film version of Rush to Judgment in London that Lane once again crossed paths with Paul McCartney. McCartney had learned of the upcoming documentary, and, as Lane recounts:
One can imagine the attention Mark Lane's movie would have received had Beatle Paul written the music for it. Many Beatles fans probably would have watched the movie for this fact alone and been exposed to compelling evidence that the official version of the JFK assassination was bogus. This could have been considered dangerous for the powers that be, who were no doubt behind the assassination of JFK and Warren Commission coverup. The Beatle's interest in JFK's assassination may have been considered a threat and may have contributed to the decision to replaCIA Paul McCartney in late August 1966.
Author of The Splitting Image: Exposing the Secret World of Doubles, Decoys, and Impostor-Replacements
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Comment by Getsmart:
It looks like he wanted to let the cat out of the bag way sooner than Oliver Stone. It is extremely dangerous to live ahead of your time, for you might die before your time has come.
When we consider that so many eyewitnesses on the grassy knoll at Dealey Plaza in Dallas met with a suspect untimely death, what would have stopped them from killing such a famous musician ? Well, how about the ensuing investigation ? Hence just REPLACE him with a doppelganger, and the trick is done ! Thus Sir Faul is not only aiding and abetting murderous criminals, he is an accomplice of those who assassinated JFK. Not bad for a wannabe celebrity lookalike.
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