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Wednesday, 24 September 2008 18:56

Von Pein: Still Cheerleading

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Jim DiEugenio replies to yet more criticisms of his review of Bugliosi's Reclaiming History.

Wednesday, 28 August 2013 18:44

Barry Ernst, The Girl on the Stairs

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Joseph Green and Jim DiEugenio look at Barry Ernst's account of his personal quest to find Victoria Adams, a key witness in the Texas School Book Depository on November 22, 1963.

Monday, 23 September 2013 18:29

Philip E. Muehlenbeck, Betting on the Africans

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By showing the difference between Kennedy and what came before and after him, [Muehlenbeck] helps us understand why the prime minister of Somalia later said that "the memory of Kennedy is always alive in us Africans", writes Jim DiEugenio.

Friday, 13 December 2013 16:33

Jerome Corsi, Who Really Killed Kennedy?

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Despite its mistakes this is a decent enough book for the novice and general public who are not aware of the machinations of deep politics and JFK assassination case, writes Vasilios Vazakas.

Thursday, 21 June 2012 16:03

Peter Janney, Mary's Mosaic (Part 1)

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Janney tries to make an epic romance out of a story which--when read strictly on a factual basis, sans Janney’s spin--seems anything but, writes Lisa Pease.

Thursday, 12 July 2012 20:01

Peter Janney, Mary's Mosaic (Part 2)

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The fact that Janney’s book has been accepted by some in the critical community indicates to me the continuing ascendancy of the Alex Jones, “anything goes” school, writes Jim DiEugenio.

It would not necessarily be surprising ... if [LBJ] had foreknowledge or tacitly approved of the assassination. ... I do not think, however, that at this date ... an explanation which ignores the larger political forces of the national security state can be taken seriously, writes Joseph Green.

Saturday, 16 October 2010 23:25

Douglas Horne, Inside the ARRB

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There is much of value [in this book], if you are willing to spend a lot of time sifting through five volumes. If it had been half as long, it might have been twice as good, writes Jim DiEugenio.

I was seriously disappointed by this book ... because it fell so far short of its announced goals (of explaining and promoting critical thinking), writes David Mantik.

Self-promotion by adopting the right talking points characterizes the work of people like Sabato, eager to become televised mouthpieces of establishment propaganda in an age of dying empire, writes Mike Swanson.

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