"Wherever Dorothy goes fame preecedes here, envy followers her and a crowd looks on. She is one of the communication marvels of the age."
— New York Post
For five decades and counting, the exhaustive 18-month investigation of the JFK assassination by Dorothy Kilgallen has been buried due to a cover-up by those threatened with a tell-all book she was writing for Random House. When the famed journalist was found dead in her Manhattan apartment in November 1965 of an alleged drug overdose, no investigation occurred despite a staged death scene and suspicions by those closest to her that she had been murdered.
In the coming months toward The Reporter Who Knew Too Much’s December 6 release date, this site will present, among other startling revelations:
- Never-before-seen videotaped interviews with those who describe in depth circumstances surrounding her death.
- Secret government documents proving the FBI used an informant to spy on Kilgallen's private and public life and her JFK assassination investigation.
- Kilgallen's secret autopsy report that includes "smoking gun" evidence suggesting that the famous journalist did not die accidentally.
- Kilgallen's never-before-disclosed private papers pointing toward identifying the "mystery man" who met her shortly before she died.
- How the NYC Medical Examiner's Office covered up Kilgallen's true cause of death to protect those who harmed her.
Through publication of this book, Kilgallen's search for the truth about the JFK assassination is exposed for the first time in a true crime “whodunit” murder mystery with multiple suspects abounding including Frank Sinatra, J. Edgar Hoover and Mafia Don Carlos Marcello. While focusing on motive for Dorothy Kilgallen's shocking death, the author presents the most compelling evidence about the JFK assassination since the House Select Committee on Assassinations investigation in the 1970s.
Most importantly, The Reporter Who Knew Too Much points to one startling verdict: Kilgallen was denied justice following her death. That is, until now.