Re-examines the stories about multiple/alternate rifles found on November 22, 1963.
If the reader is interested in knowledge about the inner workings of the radical right back in the fifties or sixties, then this is a useful book. But as far as relating that group to the murder of JFK, it is simply a dud. And a pretentious, bombastic, overlong and tedious dud at that. In this reviewer’s opinion, it is the worst book on the JFK case since Ultimate Sacrifice, concludes Jim DiEugenio.
John Armstrong reveals the details of how money orders were processed in 1963 by the United States Postal Service in order to furnish a backdrop for demonstrating the alleged ordering of the Mannlicher Carcano by Oswald could not have occurred as the Warren Commission and FBI claim.
Examines the evolution of the placement of the "final" shot and the question of the plat of Dealey Plaza prepared for the Warren Commission.
Arnaldo follows up his original critique of Shenon's book with a reply to the article published in Politico on October 6, 2015.
Problems with tracing the pistol allegedly used to kill J.D. Tippit to Oswald, again following work done by John Armstrong.
An index to the essays on this site by David Joseph, which he has all grouped under the rubric of "The evidence is the conspiracy".
David Josephs musters various arguments for their inauthenticity. An interesting complement to the series by Jeff Carter appearing here.
The final installment of Jeff Carter's essay which takes an unconventional approach to the famous "backyard" photos of Lee Harvey Oswald: assuming they are indeed authentic, can one find a plausible alternative scenario which explains their origin and purpose?