Jim DiEugenio looks closely at the record of one of the earliest critics, Edward Epstein, and questions whether he was ever a critic at all. Epstein's later work showed him to be little more than a wonk for the establishment. So how good was his first book, Inquest? DiEugenio answers that and other questions about Epstein, and talks about Epstein's work with the CIA and notably, James Angleton.
An excerpt from some of John Newman's groundbreaking work on the Oswald imposter in Mexico City.
Jim DiEugenio reports on his research into the Rose Cheramie story.
Robert Blakey has said that after his experience with the House Select Committee, it was his opinion that the JFK case was like a Rorschach test, people saw in it what they wished to see. Lambert's book is proof positive of this, write Jim DiEugenio and Bill Davy.
Jim DiEugenio writes about reporter Gus Russo and how he became a corporate mouthpiece when reporting about the JFK assassination.
Transcript of speech made by Robert Tanenbaum at the Chicago Symposium on the JFK assassination in 1993.
The declassified files of the HSCA reveal how Blakey, unlike Richard Sprague, manoeuvered the committee away from investigating the role of the CIA and toward a predefined conclusion, reports Jim DiEugenio.
Jim DiEugenio provides a brief history of the film's ownership on the occasion of its release to the public domain on video tape.
An early draft of material on the Tippit murder later incorporated into John Armstrong's Harvey & Lee.
A classic and much-discussed essay which explores at length and in depth both the provenance and the evolution of these "JFK scandal stories" over a number of years: how they morphed over time at each appearance into something they were not when they first appeared.