As we await word on whether President Trump will allow the release of thousands of still-secret government files on the assassination of John F. Kennedy, it should not be forgotten that serious questions remain about the assassination of JFK's brother, Robert F. Kennedy.
Questions that could be answered by the opening up of an investigation by Trump's attorney general, Jeff Sessions.
Allard K. Lowenstein, an anti-war activist who was a U.S. Representative of the 5th Congressional District in Nassau County, New York for one term (1969 to 1971), during a 1975 one-hour appearance on William F. Buckley's television show "Firing Line" raised many questions about the original Los Angeles police investigation of the RFK assassination and claims by police officials and the Los Angeles district attorney's office..
It was one of the first times the American public was shown that many elements of ballistic and forensic evidence were radically at odds with eyewitness testimony and the assumption that Sirhan Sirhan alone had shot Senator Kennedy.
Lowenstein's effort to reopen the case ended in 1980. He was murdered in his Manhattan office on March 14 of that year at age 51 by a "mentally ill gunman," Dennis Sweeney.
(Sources: Wikipedia, Hoover Institution)