The 1964 Norman Redlich memo presented to Warren Commission lawyer J. Lee Rankin.
The once progressive co-author of A Populist Manifesto with this book has written the worst kind of alternative history, one seriously colored by the view from the present, and more specifically, of those who won and those who lost, with a decided bias in favor of those who won, writes Jim DiEugenio.
Jim DiEugenio presents in five parts why, 50 years on, the Warren Report can no longer be taken seriously.
The second and concluding installment of a long and detailed critique of Myer's arguments for Oswald's culpability in the Tippit murder.
The first installment of a long and detailed critique of Myer's arguments for Oswald's culpability in the Tippit murder.
John Kelin discusses how CBS handled the Commission critics during the preparation of their 1967 special on the Warren Report.
Jim DiEugenio examines the recent (post-ARRB) revelations and discusses how the mass media continues to pursue its half-century complicity in the cover-up by totally ignoring these developments.
Author Martin Hay writes about Warren Commission lawyer Howard Willens and his continued belief in the conclusions of the Warren Report.
If one wants to read the real story behind what happened inside the Warren Commission, read Inquest or Breach of Trust, not this book, writes Jim DiEugenio.