Lee Harvey Oswald's Girlfriend releases exposé about JFK assassination
August, 1963 was a big month for Lee Harvey Oswald and his girlfriend Judyth Vary Baker. Lee Harvey Oswald had a girlfriend? Yes, and she tells her tale in the book, Me & Lee: How I Came to Know, Love and Lose Lee Harvey Oswald, due out late October in soft-cover.
Jesse Ventura calls the book “phenomenal” and “the behind-the-story of who Lee Harvey Oswald was.”
In August of 1963, Judyth Vary Baker, 20 years old, was working at the Wm. B Reilly Coffee Company. She and Lee Harvey Oswald, 23, both started working for the firm on the same day, May 10, 1963. On August 9, Lee Oswald, while handing out pro-Castro flyers, was arrested for disturbing the peace in New Orleans. On the same day, Judyth was fired from Reilly’s for being present at the scuffle.
Me & Lee tells an astounding tale that brings into perspective many of the strange anomalies that have vexed assassination researchers for years. Judyth’s vantage point as Lee’s girlfriend, and co-worker, not only at Reilly’s, but also in a covert government medical experiment, sheds new light on American history.
Judyth Vary Baker: “I was told to keep my mouth shut if I wanted to stay alive, and I did so for decades.… But I finally realized that if I did not speak out during my lifetime, I would have no way of defending the book.… I had decided to go to the grave, originally, with what I knew, and to simply let my son publish the book posthumously. Then I would not have to battle the forces that could (and did) ruin my life. However, two factors came into play to change my mind about going to the grave before this vital information about Oswald was released to the public: 1) my son was unaware of the milieu in New Orleans, and in the nation, in 1963, and, worse, knew almost nothing about the lies and falsehoods circulating about Oswald. He would be unable to defend the book. 2) I realized that he would not understand the value of the materials I had saved from the past, and how they helped me achieve the feat of remembering the conversations. A streetcar ticket dated April 28, for example, would have little meaning for my son, whereas for me, it evoked a host of sharp, strong memories, including key conversations.”
TrineDay publisher, Kris Millegan, says: “The saddest thing is that we have no Fourth Estate today, simply propaganda founts trumpeting books such as Case Closed and most recently Vincent Bugliosi's Reclaiming History that uphold the highly discredited official story, while completely ignoring astounding verifiable historical revelations. Proving once again, that the forces and men who killed President Kennedy are still getting away with it.”