Rockefellerocracy: Kennedy Assassinations, Watergate and Monopoly of the “Philanthropic” Foundations
by Richard James DeSocio
“Rockefellerocracy: Kennedy Assassinations, Watergate, and Monopoly of the “Philanthropic” Foundations is a portal to a universe of political and economic supremacy, revealing links to the crimes of the century. Kennedy had a dream for the nation, but Nelson Rockefeller, a ruthless megalomaniac, had his own selfish scheme to become president. After a ten-year-long course of wrongdoing to steal American democracy, his nomination to the vice presidency by President Gerald Ford was not the hand of fate. Congressman Ford had served as an integral part of the Warren Commission whitewash. The two men formed the first administration not elected by the people
This release coincides with the fiftieth anniversary of the JFK assassination, that infamous weekend in November of 1963 that author Richard James DeSocio remembers well. He even witnessed Jack Ruby execute Lee Harvey Oswald in front of a live TV audience. Originally searching for answers to satisfy his own curiosity, that led to twenty-five years of painstaking research, the author has unraveled the dark mystery that baffled a nation for half a century. The verdict is radically different from the official version.”
- Print Length: 404 pages
- Publisher: AuthorHouse (April 8, 2013)
Author Richard James DeSocio’s background can be described as diverse, with an educational background in economics and finance. As an upstate New York resident, he began writing during the recession of 1984 after coming upon an unemployment line that extended through the front door and around the building. Wondering about the state of the economy and more specially the state of an eroding manufacturing sector, he dug into research that led to his first book release in 1992. The Elements of Economic Destruction: Why the American Living Standard Is Falling (a.k.a Richard James), focuses on the decline of industry in his hometown of Auburn and is similar in theme to Michael Moore’s Roger and Me. Manufacturing was once the backbone of the New York economy and Auburn alone lost eight thousand factory jobs. Taxes, outsourcing, mismanagement, foreign competition and excessive union work-rules are discussed as possible causes. Greatness Achieved and Lost: The American Century followed next. It explores the explosive growth of America’s mighty industrial engine of the nineteenth century by discussing such notables as Vanderbilt, Carnegie, Ford and Rockefeller and their respective sectors: railroads, steel, oil and autos. In his follow-up title, The Reason for the Rise and Fall of Nations: What We Have Learned from the American Experience, DeSocio applies the knowledge learned in his two previous works in an attempt to understand why so many great nations have waned in power. Comparisons are made to the Roman Empire and future projections are made for America. Rockefellerocracy: Kennedy Assassinations, Watergate, and Monopoly of the “Philanthropic” Foundations is the most commercially successful book the author has penned. It is an assassination theory that places the blame at the pinnacle of American power and, as the title suggests, there is no doubt as to where the long tail of evidence finally leads.