Over forty years after the fact, the public is still learning that trusted officials are keeping private potentially important records dealing with the unsolved murder of President Kennedy, Jim DiEugenio writes about documents withheld by the Dallas DA office.

Sunday, 03 December 2006 17:04

Hugh Aynesworth Never Quits

Dallas journalist and erstwhile Garrison critic continues to defend Clay Shaw as the source of a proposed screenplay with Jim Piddock, writes Jim DiEugenio.

Sunday, 03 December 2006 15:25

These Are Your Witnesses?

Jim DiEugenio lists the low quality of the government witnesses in the JFK assassination case.

Jim DiEugenio examines Dallas journalist Hugh Aynesworth and his role in covering up conspiracy in the JFK assassination.

Saturday, 18 November 2006 18:35

Interview with H.B. McLain

Conducted by Seamus Coogan at the JFK November in Dallas conference in 2006.

Published in Videos & Interviews
Monday, 02 October 2006 22:57

Elegy for Philip Melanson

Looking at the totality of Philip Melanson's work (and I am leaving out some of it), there are very few people who contributed as much or as at the high level that he did, writes Jim DiEugenio.

Published in Obituaries
Sunday, 01 October 2006 15:14

Death of the NAA Verdict

On the crucial work of Randich and Grant published in the Journal of Forensic Science which completely demolishes the validity of neutron activation analysis for the comparison of bullet lead, touted by the HSCA on the basis of Vincent Guinn's claims.

Sunday, 27 August 2006 15:08

Old theory, new doubt

Randich and Grant's invalidation of Neutron Activation Analysis for bullet lead comparison renders the single-bullet theory even less credible than it seems.

Published in News Items
Sunday, 27 August 2006 14:59

Challenge to lone gunman theory

Although Randich and Grant's research doesn't solve the Kennedy assassination, it certainly does weaken the case for a lone gunman, writes Betty Mason of the Contra Costa Times.

Published in News Items
Sunday, 13 August 2006 23:07

Joan Mellen, A Farewell To Justice

The book was a huge disappointment for me. Reportedly, Mellen spent seven years on it and over 150, 000 dollars. So, quite naturally, like others, I was expecting at least a worthwhile effort. If it was not going to be definitive, it would now be at least the best book on Garrison. But that's not true, writes Jim DiEugenio.

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