Talk:Lucien Sarti

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E Howard Hunt[edit]

Apparently E Howard Hunt, according to Rolling Stone, has said Sarti was one of the gunmen on the grassy knoll[1]. Should this be included? --Gwern (contribs) 16:38 4 April 2007 (GMT)

He only said it was a French gunman, but the Rolling Stone article inferred that Sarti was probably who he was referring to.— Preceding unsigned comment added by 74.39.212.101 (talkcontribs) 18:10, 12 April 2007‎

Replacement of uncited material[edit]

I am removing the following uncited material in the article:

He was named on the television series The Men Who Killed Kennedy as one of the men who shot at U.S. President John F. Kennedy in Dealy Plaza on the day of his assassination. The series aimed to critically analyze the evidence in the assassination and attacked the Warren Commission conclusion that Lee Harvey Oswald had acted alone in killing Kennedy.
In one of the late episodes of the series, aired in 2003 on The History Channel, French prisoner Christian David named Sarti as one of three French criminals hired to carry out the assassination of Kennedy on November 22, 1963, when he was interviewed by author Anthony Summers. David's account was corroborated by Michel Nicoli, a former associate of David's who is currently in the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration's witness protection program. Sarti was the only man David explicitly named, as Sarti had been killed by police in Mexico City in 1972. The trio had all been working for heroin trafficker Auguste Ricord, a known client of the Marseilles underworld, at the time of Kennedy's death.
Writer Stephen Rivele, the man who named Sarti on "The Men Who Killed Kennedy", said that Sarti was the one who had fired from the grassy knoll and hit the president in the head. As well as Lucien Sarti, he also named Sauveur Pironti and Roger Bocognani as being involved in the killing. However, Pironti and Bocognani both had alibis and Rivele was forced to withdraw the allegation.
Journalistic and police sources in Paris and Marseilles told Revelle that Sarti was known as an extremely daring and reckless man, known and despised even by his own associates for taking enormous chances; but that the willingness to take these chances was what made him such a successful drug trafficker and assassin.

I have replaced the material with cited information. Location (talk) 00:26, 4 March 2013 (UTC)

For future reference[edit]

http://jfk.hood.edu/Collection/White%20%20Files/Dead%20Ends/Dead%20Ends%20070.pdf - Location (talk) 05:40, 9 December 2014 (UTC)

External links modified[edit]

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