HSCA

(redirected from House Select Committee on Assassinations)
AcronymDefinition
HSCAHouse Select Committee on Assassinations
HSCAHigh Street Christian Academy (Philadelphia, PA)
HSCAHarvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics
HSCAHealth and Social Care Act (UK)
HSCAHawaii State Chiropractic Association
HSCAHazardous Substances Control Act
HSCAHigh School Culinary Arts
References in periodicals archive ?
An index created by the CIA and provided to The Associated Press by Morley describes many of the files as containing information on Joannides' travel, training and personnel evaluations as well as memos pertaining to the CIA's interactions with the House Select Committee on Assassinations.
The Committee is unable to identify the other gunman or the extent of the conspiracy." House Select Committee on Assassinations, Report, p.
Back in 1979, sound scientist Dr James Barger testified to the House Select Committee on Assassinations that the tape proved the shot was fired from the notorious "grassy knoll" and not the sixth floor of the Texas School Book Depository where Oswald was hiding out.
As a former senior official who had once enjoyed access to virtually all of the agency's files on Oswald, he greatly interested the House Select Committee on Assassinations (HSCA).
A 1979 report by the House Select Committee on Assassinations said that Mafia leaders may have ordered Kennedy killed for acting against organized crime.
Primarily because of the Zapruder film, the House Select Committee on Assassinations was formed in the late 1970s to review the evidence.
The House Select Committee on Assassinations was so suspicious of Shaw that, in a recently declassified fifteen-page memo, staff counsel Jonathan Blackmer wrote, "We have reason to believe Shaw was heavily involved in the anti Castro efforts in New Orleans in the 1960s and was possibly one of the high-level planners of the assassination or 'cut out' to the planners of the assassination.
Louis Stokes, D-Ohio, who from March 1977 to january 1979 served as chairman of the House Select Committee on Assassinations, which investigated the myriad rumors of FBI and CIA involvement in both the Kennedy and King slayings.
3 Commentary essay, "Fifty Years Later and Still No Conspiracy," in 1979 the official report of the House Select Committee on Assassinations stated: "The committee believes, on the basis of the evidence available to it, that President John F.