By Jerry Kroth, Jerome A Kroth
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Extra resources for Conspiracy in Camelot
Millions of pages of evidence, from the Warren Commission reports and appendices to the House Select Committee on Assassinations (HSCA) inquiries, are summarized here. Every attempt has been made to make this readable. The level of detail, however, may prove exhausting. In no case was significant evidence or data ignored for the purposes of a smooth, easy read. The table in the middle of this chapter, for example, seems to go on endlessly; yet it is important to present the seminal research without cutting corners.
He kept a Life Magazine photo spread on the Kennedys on his coffee table. Oswald had fathered a baby that was born in October, and he loved his children — of that there seems little doubt. In October 1963, Oswald had written to the IRS that his withholding exemptions should be altered so that his subsequent checks from the Depository would allow him more net pay. This is clearly peculiar behavior for someone who does not plan to be around after November 22, much less for someone who had premeditated the murder of a head of state.
For example, if only three shots could have been fired, Connally had to have been hit by a bullet that also hit JFK. The Warren Commission concluded that the first shot did this remarkable feat. But John Connally disputed this theory and held to his view for years. Still, the Warren Commission and the “magic bullet” theory gained official credence and challenged Connally’s own memories. If only three shots could be fired and they had been fired by Oswald, then Connally had to have been hit by the same bullet that hit Kennedy.