John F. Kennedy was assassinated on November 22, 1963. November 22, 2013 marked the fiftieth anniversary of that assassination. And, in that five-decade period, a controversy raged: did Oswald kill Kennedy? And if so, did he act alone? But there's actually no controversy: The Case Against Oswald, divided into two major Propositions, was (and is) completely and utterly intellectually bankrupt. If you didn't know it before reading this book, you will certainly know it after. Impossible: The Case Against Lee Harvey Oswald demonstrates, conclusively, that there was a conspiracy to kill President Kennedy. Because of this, The Case Against Oswald — predicated on Oswald being a lone assassin — must inevitably fall. Highlights of this book include: • An extensive analysis of the key evidence in the case related to the number of shots fired in Dealey Plaza; • The methods for calculating the confidence level for Proposition One, Element One, and why one of them is certainly superior to the others; • The most likely confidence level for Proposition One, Element One, based on the evidence; • Six reasons we can be absolutely confident that not all the shots were fired from the Depository; • And a whole series of "what is wrong with this photograph?" challenges.
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