In two parts, at Social Uplift.

Published in Videos & Interviews
Tuesday, 06 January 2004 10:50

Gerald Posner

An index to the critiques of Gerald Posner's writings by authors at CTKA.

Sunday, 04 January 2004 13:26

He's Baaack! The Return of Gerald Posner

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.

Monday, 15 February 1999 21:06

Grace Stephens: A Sacrificial Lamb?

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.

Mike Vinson explores the inaccuracies and misleading sections from Gerald Posner's book on the King assassination, Killing the Dream. He also goes after some of Posner's sources and shows why they should not have been trusted.

Tennessean Mike Vinson interviews Jerry Ray and discusses with him the allegations of brother John Ray. Included is an interesting episode involving Conrad Baetz of the HSCA.

Saturday, 15 August 1998 14:19

Judge Brown Slams Memphis Over the King Case

Judge Joe Brown’s remarks made on the 30th anniversary of the assassination of Martin Luther King on April 3, 1998 at the Centenary Methodist Church in Memphis, as recorded by Dick Russell.

Jim DiEugenio sums up the developments that took place in Ray's case up to his recent death, and discusses the implications of his death regarding the King family's latest efforts to get at the truth about the case.

Whatever the forces behind these new twists, Judge Brown has now effectively joined the ranks of Jim Garrison and Richard Sprague as those too passionate in their efforts to find the truth about the assassinations of the sixties, writes Jim DiEugenio.

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