Jean replies to the recent post on Ruth Paine:
Tag Archive for Dallas
In his review of Trained to Kill, Bill Kelly calls attention to Antonio Veciana’s work for Army Intelligence. He nails the point that Veciana’s critics strive to avoid. Phillips did use the alias “Maurice Bishop” and his physical description of “Bishop” bore an uncanny resemblance to Phillips.
Kelly offers an original thesis, supported by documentation: Read more
The question comes from Kirk.
I’ve seen various answers and do not recall what Vince Palamara has said. So rather than reply, I will print concise and documented answers from knowledgable readers.
“Concise” means less than 500 words. “Documented” means with links to relevant documentation or page citations from relevant books. Read more
Persistence pays. Eventually the thought police will back off, especially if you have tenacious counsel like Brad Kizzia.
A look at how reasonable doubt about the JFK story feeds irrational fears. Read more
From filmmaker Max Good comes this interview with JFK author Vincent Salandria, about “The Role of the Paines’ in History.”
Good is seeking support to complete the first-ever documentary about the Paines, who were friends with Lee Oswald in 1963.
As the JFK critical literature continues to grow, we would like to lay out one last time how we arrived at our conclusions, and why we are as confident as ever about what happened during those fateful days in Texas.
With those words, former Warren Commission staffers Howard Willens and Richard Mosk restated the case for why Americans should believe the official theory of JFK’s death.
I invite readers to comment on the findings of Willens and Mosk (which appear in the summer issue of the American Scholar) and why young people should believe them or not.
A haunting photo gallery from Robin Unger, curator of the best online collection of JFK Assassination Photographs.
Donald Trump’s comments about the 2nd Amendment and Hillary Clinton have unleashed the anxiety of assassination that always–always–courses beneath the surface of American political culture. This anxiety is the enduring result of the searing trauma of November 22, 1963 on generations of Americans. Before there was 9/11 there was 11//22.
Our 7th podcast. This week we discuss:
The country’s legacy of gun violence on terrible display.
The shootings, only a few blocks from Dealey Plaza, where President John F. Kennedy was assassinated in 1963, transformed an emotional but peaceful rally into a scene of carnage and chaos, and they injected a volatile new dimension into the anguished debate over racial disparities in American criminal justice.
One of the most haunting images from November 22, 1963, is Jacqueline Kennedy’s pink suit smeared with President Kennedy’s blood in Dallas.
(H/T Tree Frog)