14-year-old Shirin "Sherry" Khan meets with news reporters at New York University on June 9, 1964      
  Khaibar Khan, father of Shirin "Sherry" Khan, at a New York nightclub in the 1960s         
Khaibar Khan's other daughter, Farah Khan, four years older than Shirin "Sherry" Khan, died at age 25 in October 1972 and, like her colorful father, is buried at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Hollywood Hills.  But whatever happened to Shirin Khan?
  Khaibar Khan grave
    Farah Khan grave
In March 2017, Brad Johnson obtained a photograph of Shirin "Sherry" Khan that had been taken only months before the
RFK assassination when Sherry was 17 or 18 years old.  Brad is closely guarding the photo at this time but is currently
proposing that this "new" photo of Shirin Khan be shown to Sirhan Sirhan as part of a "police line-up" of photos during
the inmate's next memory session in prison with Harvard's Dr. Daniel Brown.  Brad proposes that the Sherry photo be
lined up in front of Sirhan next to several other photos taken of various young women of similar appearance from the Late 1960s.  Brad proposes this very same process be used for Sandra Serrano Sewell and Vincent Di Pierro.
For years, some RFK researchers have suspected that Shirin Khan could have been the female who played the role of
the infamous girl in the polka dot dress at the Ambassador Hotel.  Brad is currently working under the theory that Sherry
might have done this at the request of her father, the Khaibar Khan, who may have been recruited by rogue American
intel agents to participate in the RFK plot so as to avoid deportation, which the Khan, his daughter Shirin and other family members were facing in 1968, according to documents posted at the Mary Ferrell Foundation website.  Brad is also
hoping to learn whether the Khan enlisted Sherry or her older sister Farah into desperately requesting help for the family
from the infamous Anna Chennault, now 91 and still living in New York City. 

It should be noted that it was not unusual for the Khaibar Khan to make unusual use of daughter Shirin, as a June 10,
1964 newspaper story published in the New York Daily News well demonstrates below.

  Click on the
   New York
  Daily News
article (at right)
  to enlarge it   

  Click on the
   New York
  Daily News
article (at left)
  to enlarge it