Almost nothing gives rise to more national intrigue than the murder of an American president. And on November 22, 2013, the nation will experience the fiftieth anniversary of one of the most traumatic events in modern American history, the assassination of President John F. Kennedy.
From day one, the truth behind JFK's assassination has been mired in controversy and dispute. The Warren Commission, established just seven days after Kennedy's death, delved into the who, what, when, and where of the tragedy, and over the course of the following year compiled an 889-page report that arrived at the now widely contested conclusion: Lee Harvey Oswald was the sole assassin.
In Who Really Killed Kennedy?, No. 1New York Times bestselling author Jerome R. Corsi, Ph.D., provides listeners with the ultimate JFK assassination theory book. One-by-one, each chapter will examine the strongest arguments regarding the killing of JFK, including theories surrounding the mob, the CIA, Cuban radicals, LBJ, right-wing extremists and more.
By the audiobook's end, Who Really Killed Kennedy? will provide convincing analysis that existing evidence rules out the possibility that JFK was killed by a lone assassin. Fifty years after this epic American tragedy, there's still a gunman on the loose.
©2013 Jerome R. Corsi, Ph.D. (P)2014 Audible Inc.
This book, while interesting and well-executed, frustratingly highlights the majority of the well known discrepancies in the JFK assassination, without out drawing any competent conclusions. The author seems to be locked in on some of the absurdities of the Warren Commission's report, and simply uses the report's short comings as circumstantial evidence for Oswald's alleged innocence, yet does not really validate his own assumptions with anything evidence of significant solidity.
I would venture to say that this book does little more than point out that the Warren Commission's findings would never have held up in a legitimate court of law - which is an issue that has been discussed nearly to the point of nausea, and fully accepted in many circles. However, if pointing out the flaws of the Warren Commission's report was the only intention of this book, then I would admit that it does so fairly succinctly, in a way that is thorough and comprehensible to the reader. Although, my opinion is that it relies too heavily on sensationalism and possibly over-dramatizes many elements of case.
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