Mark Lane wrote that the Warren Report dishonored "those who wrote it little more than those who praise it." This book makes you feel the sting of that dishonor more than any other book that I know. But, as with the best work in the field, it helps us transcend that shame with the beauty and power of pure understanding, writes Jim DiEugenio.
It is worth remembering that Gerald Ford's legacy also includes vetoing a bill to amend the Freedom of Information Act, reportedly at the urging of Chief of Staff Donald Rumsfeld, and Dick Cheney and Antonin Scalia, writes John Kelin.
Cartoon depicting Gerald Ford clarifying the Warren Report.
Jim DiEugenio lists the low quality of the government witnesses in the JFK assassination case.
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.
Randich and Grant's invalidation of Neutron Activation Analysis for bullet lead comparison renders the single-bullet theory even less credible than it seems.
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.
Lisa Pease pokes fun at the official story of how Lee Harvey Oswald joined the USMC.
Roger Feinman's script for his video presentation on the media news and the Warren Report.
ABC's proclamation of the "Single Bullet Fact" would not have been possible if they had also aired Arlen Specter's performance at the Wecht 2003 symposium, writes Steve Jones.