After more than four decades, it appears that nobody knows for certain who actually murdered the president of the United States. John F. Kennedy was shot and killed while riding in a motorcade in Dallas, Texas, on November 22, 1963. Two days after his arrest, Lee Harvey Oswald, the accused assassin was gunned down when in police custody. Because the nation watched both men shot on television, there is universal certainty about those two facts. A week after Kennedy’s death, President Lyndon Johnson appointed the Warren Commission to uncover the details of the event and end the tumultuous debate surrounding the assassination. If that was indeed on purpose, the Warren Commission failed miserably. This relentless television investigation probes whether the Commission’s objective was actually to assure the true story was never revealed. If candor was the goal, the program questions, why were its findings sealed for seventy-five years?