Bill Oxley – a 79-year-old retired officer of the CIA came out with very stunning confessions on his deathbed. One of them being ” I Killed Bob Marley”. The confession happened at the Mercy Hospital in Maine on Monday after the officer was told he only has a few weeks left on earth. Other confessions included the alleged claimed to have committed seventeen (17) murders on account of America between 1974 and 1985.
29 Years As a CIA Agent
Oxley, an operative with a top-level security clearance, is a trained sniper and marksman. He is also very well versed in other types of ways to kill notably poisons, explosives, induced heart attacks and cancer. His sets of skills put him in the top position to be used as a hitman by the organization targeting individuals who could or have been representing some type of threat.
March 1974 to August 1985, the lifespan of his assassinations during which he was part of an operation unit consisting of three (3) other assassins like himself. The aim of said unit was to carry out political assassinations across the country and even foreign countries. And so, murders were carried out on individuals of various backgrounds, political activists, medical researchers, artists and musicians whose ideas and influence “represented a threat to the interests of the United States” reveals the retiree.
Robert Nesta “Bob” Marley, (6 February 1945 – 11 May 1981) was a Jamaican singer-songwriter who became an international musical and cultural icon, blending mostly reggae, ska and rocksteady in his compositions.
I had no problem going through the assassination of Bob Marley because I was a patriot, I believed in the CIA, and I didn’t question the motivation of the agency. I’ve always understood that sometimes sacrifices have to be made for the greater good.
Oxley also confessed that Bob Marley was unique among his victims because he was a “good man, a beautiful soul” with “profound artistic gifts” who did not deserve to die so soon. However, the legendary Jamaican singer was a huge obstacle in the eyes of the CIA thus threatening the existence of the United States.
“He was succeeding in creating a revolution that used music as a more powerful tool than bullets and bombs. Bob Marley in 1976 was a very serious threat to the global status quo and to the hidden power brokers implementing their plan for a new world order. As far as the agency was concerned, Bob Marley was too successful, too famous, too influential… A Jamaican Rastaman who started using his funds and fame to support causes around the world that were in direct conflict with the CIA… To be honest, he signed his own death warrant.”
“It’s not like we didn’t warn him. We sent a few guys to shoot up his house in Kingston,” Mr. Oxley says, referring to a shooting in the Marley residence that left the singer with an injured arm and chest. “We had a message for him. We impressed upon him the gravity of the situation he found himself in. He didn’t listen.”
How The Murder Happened
Two days after Bob Marley was shot in the left arm by one of three gunmen who ambushed the singer and some of his crew in his house in Kingston, and after a brief stint in hospital, Bob Marley travelled to the protective hills of the Blue Mountains and spent time at the highest point in Jamaica, rehearsing for an upcoming concert.
According to Mr. Oxley, he used press credentials to gain access to Bob Marley during his Blue Mountains retreat. He introduced himself as a famous photographer working for the New York Times, and gave Bob Marley a gift.
“I gave him a pair of Converse All Stars. Size 10. When he tried on the right shoe, he screamed out ‘OUUUCH.‘
“That was it. His life was over right there and then. The nail in the shoe was tainted with cancer viruses and bacteria. If it pierced his skin, which it did, it was goodnight nurse.”
“There had been a series of high-profile assassinations of counter-culture figures in the United States in the late sixties, early seventies. By the time Bob Marley’s time came around, we thought subtlety was the order of the day. No more bullets and splattered brains.”
Mr. Oxley says he kept close contact with Marley during the final years of his life, ensuring the medical advice he received in Paris, London and the United States “would hasten his demise rather than cure him.” He died of cancer in May 1981. He was just 36 years old.
“The last time I saw Bob before he died he had removed the dreadlocks, and his weight was dropping like a stone,” he says.
“He was very withdrawn, unbelievably small. He was shrinking in front of us. The cancer had done it’s job.”
“The day he died in Miami was definitely one of the most difficult moments in my career. I felt real bad. For a long time, I wasn’t comfortable with my part in his death. But eventually, I came to realize it had to be done, for America.”