Her mother Ruth was Pinchot's second wife and was a journalist who wrote for such magazines as The Nation and The New Republic.
Mary was also the niece of Gifford Pinchot, a noted conservationist and two-time Governor of Pennsylvania.
As a pacifist and member of the American Labor Party, she came under scrutiny by the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
He used contacts from his covert operations in Operation Mockingbird to approach several New York publishers for a job but was rebuffed. Kennedy and his wife Jackie Kennedy bought the house next door to the Meyers'; Pinchot Meyer and Jackie Kennedy became acquainted and "they went on walks together." By the end of 1954, Cord Meyer was still with the CIA and often in Europe, running Radio Free Europe, Radio Liberty, and managing millions of dollars of U. government funds worldwide to support progressive-seeming foundations and organizations opposing the Soviet Union.
Mary Eno Pinchot Meyer (October 14, 1920 – October 12, 1964) was an American painter who lived in Washington D. At the time of her death, her work was considered part of the Washington Color School and was selected for the Pan American Union Art Exhibit at the Museum of Modern Art in Buenos Aires.
She was married to Central Intelligence Agency official Cord Meyer from 1945-1958, and she was linked romantically to the late President John F. Rumors and tabloid press reports of her affair with Kennedy Additionally, Army personnel records for prosecution witness Lt. Mitchell, released in 20 under the Freedom of Information Act, corroborate his ties to the intelligence community.
Their acquaintances included Joseph Alsop, Katharine Graham, Clark Clifford, and Washington Post reporter James Truitt and his wife, noted artist Anne Truitt.
Their social circle also included CIA-affiliated people such as Richard M.