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COMMENT: In a past post, we noted the profound relationship  between the prestigious “progressive” literary periodical The Paris Review and the CIA.
Exemplifying what is known as “the left CIA,” the agents and assets gracing the pages of the Paris Review comprise a significant element of post-World War II American literati and intelligentsia.
The publication was edited by George Plimpton, perhaps best known for his book Paper Lion .
The latest issue of Vanity Fair contains a short article about George Plimpton.
In this story, we find an interesting and, perhaps, very significant detail about Plimpton’s career.
Although one certainly cannot draw conclusions from this, it raises some interesting questions:
- Might Plimpton actually have been CIA himself?
- Might his presence at the Ambassador have been connected to the assassination plot?
- One wonders why this detail has not emerged before–at least we’ve never heard of George Plimpton’s presence at the Ambassador before. Plimpton was noteworthy and it is “curious” that this detail has remained eclipsed over all these years. (After the publication of this post, a number of readers/listeners supplied references to the Plimpton/RFK assassination link. See the comments below.
- If, in fact, Plimpton was CIA, was he part of the “Democratic Party/Good Guy” CIA (as described by John Loftus) or the much larger, much more powerful GOP/transnational corporate/Underground Reich CIA?
EXCERPT: . . . .He would sort of pop up around the edges of these important moments in history. For example, he was standing next to Robert Kennedy when he was assassinated in Los Angeles, and George literally helped disarm and subdue the attacker,” says Bean. . . .