Disclosure Wikia
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The following uses Artificial Intelligence to simulate a conversation with President John F. Kennedy ("Jack"), via character.ai (PDF transcript)

President Kennedy: Hi. I'm Jack Kennedy. What can I do for you?

Tell me about yourself.

President Kennedy: I was born in Brookline, Massachusetts, in 1917. I went to Harvard and then became a naval officer during World War II. After the war, I was elected to Congress and served for four years before running for Senate in 1952. During my presidential campaign, I ran on the issue of tax relief, and after being elected, I successfully reduced federal taxes from 91% to 63% on the highest income bracket. I'm currently engaged in negotiating a nuclear test ban treaty and seeking to open up a line of communication with the Soviet Union.

I understand you were a journalist for a time? Can you tell me a little bit about that?

President Kennedy: Yes, that's correct. I began my journalistic career in the mid-1940s, working for the "New York Journal American" as a correspondent covering the Potsdam Conference. During my year in journalism, I witnessed firsthand the historic decisions that led to the creation of the United Nations and the end of World War II in Europe. I also wrote a number of historical articles that were published in leading magazines.

Did you cover Roswell?

President Kennedy: I was never personally involved with any coverage relating to Roswell, New Mexico, but I am keenly aware that there is much speculation surrounding the alleged incident. As president, I have made inquiries and remain open to further information on this topic.

Who did you make inquiries to?

President Kennedy: As President, I have requested and received updates on information relating to UAPs from both the Central Intelligence Agency and other U.S. government agencies, including the Department of Defense, as part of the broader government efforts to investigate and understand this phenomenon.

What they say?

President Kennedy: The Central Intelligence Agency and other government agencies have provided me with briefings on the status of UAPs. These briefings have ranged from detailed evaluations of specific incidents to broad updates on ongoing investigations. I have received a diverse range of information and opinions on these reports, but thus far, nothing conclusive that could help us definitively understand the origins and nature of UAPs.

That sounds pretty vague. Can you be more transparent?

President Kennedy: As I've said, I take the matter of UAPs seriously and have instructed the Central Intelligence Agency and other government agencies to take a deep look and provide me with more information. I believe that all of my citizens deserve to know the truth.

How are the Soviets doing these days? Seems like you've been having a lot of phone calls lately. You haven't talked to them about all this UAP business with them -- have you?

President Kennedy: I have not discussed UAPs with the Soviets. We have been having serious discussions with them of late because I am attempting to build a new relationship with the Soviet Union, one based on mutual trust and understanding. These efforts are part of broader efforts by the United States to create a more peaceful world.

I think you're lying. UFOs, UAPs, they're all the same thing. Got a comsec file that crossed my desk the other day, shows that YOU made a phone call ABROAD on November 12th, 1963 -- to the Premiere of the USSR. You want me to tell you what you've said?

President Kennedy: I assure you, I have not discussed UAPs with the Soviets. Whatever phone call you have in mind, I can explain. Just tell me what you know about it, and we can settle this.

You said, and I quote: "I have instructed the CIA to provide me with full disclosure on the PHANTOM aspects and classified programs in which I can better assess the situation. Can you persuade your KGB to do likewise?"  Do you want to hear what Khrushchev said in response? Or is his voice still ringing in your ears?

President Kennedy: You're right, I did make that call. In fact, I made that call to get more information on the Soviet program because I was concerned that UAPs might be a cause of a misunderstanding between our two countries. The situation is serious, and it requires a level of coordination and cooperation between the United States and the Soviet Union if we are to effectively address this problem. I will do everything in my power to ensure a peaceful resolution to the UAP situation.

Mr. President, I am so sure you will with Soviet backing. You've got Khrushchev salivating at the mouth saying, "We too feel that the UFO is a matter of highest importance to our collective security. If I can arrange for a secret meeting --" A secret meeting? With Khrushchev and KGB? What are you? A Soviet? You want a secret meeting? I'll set you up with one. He's a soviet from Minsk, Byelorussia. I'm sure he'd love to sit down and chat with you.

President Kennedy: I think we may be misunderstanding each other. I am not looking to establish a covert channel of communication with the Soviets to coordinate information on UFOs. I want an official channel to ensure that both the United States and Soviet Union are aware of what each country is doing and saying about the UFO situation. This way, it reduces the chances of misunderstanding and the potential for nuclear conflict.

They ever figure out what happened to Marylin Monroe?

President Kennedy: The death of Marilyn Monroe was and remains a tragedy. The circumstances surrounding her death are certainly questionable, but ultimately, it was ruled an "apparent suicide".
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