Saturday, April 12, 2008

Warren Commission Exhibit 393 (click on photo to enlarge)

Notice where the bullet hole is. The government would have us believe that a bullet entered at that location and came out the front of President Kennedy's neck.


Anonymous Anonymous said...

it looks like it is approx. 3.5 inches below the collar. for a person riding in a car and leaning against the seat where it would ride up on his back, it seems a plausible scenario.
I'm not suggesting it was the only shot or even a shot. just that the hole in that particlular jacket shown matches the scenario suggested.

6:03 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Come on, Gary. Everybody knows that Lee Harvey Oswald shot JFK. The government said so. They never lie! They ALWAYS have our best interest at heart. You know that and I know that. Big Brother would try and deceive the people he loves and has sworn to protect.

Or would he?
This is what Secret Service agent Glen Bennett saw.

3:32 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Gerald Ford forced to admit the Warren Report fictionalized

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON (July 2) - Thirty-three years ago, Gerald R. Ford took pen in
hand and changed - ever so slightly - the Warren Commission's key sentence
on the place where a bullet entered John F. Kennedy's body when he was
killed in Dallas.

The effect of Ford's change was to strengthen the commission's conclusion
that a single bullet passed through Kennedy and severely wounded Texas
Gov. John Connally - a crucial element in its finding that Lee Harvey
Oswald was the sole gunman.

A small change, said Ford on Wednesday when it came to light, one intended
to clarify meaning, not alter history.

''My changes had nothing to do with a conspiracy theory,'' he said in a
telephone interview from Beaver Creek, Colo. ''My changes were only an
attempt to be more precise.''

But still, his editing was seized upon by members of the conspiracy
community, which rejects the commission's conclusion that Oswald acted

''This is the most significant lie in the whole Warren Commission
report,'' said Robert D. Morningstar, a computer systems specialist in New
York City who said he has studied the assassination since it occurred and
written an Internet book about it.

The effect of Ford's editing, Morningstar said, was to suggest that a
bullet struck Kennedy in the neck, ''raising the wound two or three
inches. Without that alteration, they could never have hoodwinked the
public as to the true number of assassins.''

If the bullet had hit Kennedy in the back, it could not have struck
Connolly in the way the commission said it did, he said.

More at

10:39 PM  

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