Many theories lead to conflicting conspiracy conclusions
Dr. Cyril H. Wecht, a pathologist, points to an illustration showing bullets used in the assassination of President John F. Kennedy as he testified before the House Assassination Committee in Washington, d.c, on Sept. 7, 1978. Wecht said he could not subscribe to the so-called "magic bullet theory" - that one bullet could have gone through Kennedy's neck and then struck John Connally, critically wounding him.
Posted: Sunday, November 17, 2013 12:00 am
There is no reasonable doubt that Lee Harvey Oswald fired the shots that killed President John F. Kennedy and no solid evidence that Oswald was part of a conspiracy.
That's the clear conclusion from a close reading of the best independent research into the circumstances of the case, including the 1993 book “Case Closed” by historian Gerald Posner and the 2007 book “Reclaiming History: The Assassination of John F. Kennedy” by attorney Vincent Bugliosi.
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Sunday, November 17, 2013 12:00 am.