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.
For me, and for most of his longtime admirers, the highlights of this distinguished and fascinating book were the chapters on the Garrison inquiry and the one on the Robert Kennedy murder, writes Jim DiEugenio.
Lisa Pease pokes fun at how James Earl Ray waited in a public bathroom to kill Martin Luther King.
An index to the critiques of Gerald Posner's writings by authors at CTKA.
Killing the Dream, Posner's book on the Martin Luther King assassination, is pretty much drawn from the same mold as Case Closed, writes Jim DiEugenio.
Acting as Probe's correspondent, Jim Douglass covered every session of these proceedings in Memphis; he was the only journalist to do so. This is his report.
Jim DiEugenio shows how the major media twists and distorts the evidence to downplay the incredible significance that a jury found that there had been a conspiracy to assassinate Dr. Martin Luther King, and that Loyd Jowers was involved.
Mike Vinson contributed this interesting article about how Jerry Ray, James Earl Ray's brother, has been attempting to gain possession of the alleged murder weapon in order to do legitimate testing on the rifle. Ray is convinced a genuine test would clear his brother's name in terms of the shooting of Martin Luther King.
Mike Vinson takes us in for a close look at one of the hidden tragedies of the MLK assassination case. It's bad enough that the wrong shooter was convicted, and that the King family hasn't been given the truth about who killed Dr. King. But an innocent bystander, who happened to view something she shouldn't have, and wanted to tell only the truth about it, was sent confined to a mental ward to destroy her credibility as a witness.