David Rapkin’s audio talent brings gravitas to this detailed and extremely well-researched tome, Hear No Evil: Scientific Analysis of the Forensic Evidence in the Kennedy Assassination, by Donald Byron Thomas. By carefully analyzing the acoustics evidence in the case, Thomas sheds light on the single-bullet theory and offers a fascinating and complex new take on that fateful day in Dallas. With Rapkin’s clear and dispassionate style, listeners will easily soak in the myriad forensic and scientific analyses that help unlock one of the most important mysteries in American history.
Groundbreaking scientific analysis that breaks the JFK assassination wide open! Did a shot from the "grassy knoll" kill President Kennedy? If so, was Oswald part of a conspiracy or an innocent patsy? Why have scientific experts who examined the evidence failed to put such questions to rest?
In 2001, scientist Dr. Donald Byron Thomas published a peer-reviewed article that revived the debate over the finding by the House Select Committee on Assassinations that there had indeed been a shot from the grassy knoll, caught on a police dictabelt recording. The Washington Post said, "The House Assassinations Committee may well have been right after all." In Hear No Evil, Thomas explains the acoustics evidence in detail, placing it in the context of an analysis of all the scientific evidence in the Kennedy assassination. Revering no sacred cows, he demolishes myths promulgated by both Warren Commission adherents and conspiracy advocates, and presents a novel and compelling reinterpretation of the "single bullet theory." More than a scientific tome, Hear No Evil is a searing indictment of the government's handpicked experts, who failed the public trust to be fair and impartial arbiters of the evidence.
©2013 Donald Byron Thomas (P)2013 Audible, Inc.
This is undoubtedly the most scientific, unbiased, comprehensive, and convincing account of the details surrounding the JFK assassination. The author approaches this book not by simply setting out to prove or disprove a specific theory, or to offer unsupported conjecture into a case that is already overwhelmingly clouded with opinions, but instead to give a thorough analyzation of the evidence surrounding the assassination.
This book takes the approach of essentially giving a legal approach to the evidence surrounding this case - analyzing what evidence would, and would not hold up in court if Oswald were to have been brought to court. It furthermore continues to follow where the evidence itself leads, to a degree that leaves the reader "beyond reasonable doubt," as would be required in the court of law. The author's words address the known evidence and accounts of the event, as well as addressing popular conjecture, and even facing the opposition to such facts head-on. Each and every statement is supported by scientific evidence, and all work is shown that leaves nothing to the readers assumption or imagination.
I appreciate that this author, as every good scientist would, assesses every 'unknown' about this case within probabilities. It is easy to grow very tired of other conspiracy theorists that claim aspects to be 'indisputable facts,' when it is abundantly clear that the author was not present at the crime, nor is the author privy to any other overwhelming fact. The truth of the matter is, the world may never know for fact the events that took place on this Nov 22nd day, but this author brings into full light - "beyond reasonable doubt" - that the evidence brought about in this book are all compatible with the known circumstances of that day, and that all known evidence has been duly analyzed, all while deciphering how many other theories are entirely incompatible.
Most indepth technical presentation without actually just writing out the autopsy and the gathering of evidence verbatim. The author refused to take anyone's word and has an enormous amount of scientist, doctors and any specialists top in their field.
Was not that kind of book.
Voice was very clear and made it sound as if he was not reading but from memory.
Yes, the shock test or the involuntary movement tests. How this disproved the voluntary movement that was stated by dropping a dollar bill.
I believe anyone if they had the nerve to open the case again would in my opinion have enough to prove conspiracy.
It is below the top 60 percent. It was interesting but too many calculations, stats, but it was informative.
Yes, the information was really acurate but I think that is why it kept loosing my attention, too much stats.
No I haven't, but I would not say no to listening to him again.
Just really informative with all the stats
the facts... Golden facts that very few other books have. I enjoyed the fact that this book is all science and no speculation.
There was much more good technology in 1978 than I had thought...
A VERY good book
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