The JFK Assassination: Conspiracy, Photos, Facts, Autopsy, Documentary Evidence (2007) Del dette på facebook! Del denne side på Google+ Afspil den på YouTube! Download 

The JFK Assassination: Conspiracy, Photos, Facts, Autopsy, Documentary Evidence (2007)
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Garrison was notable for being among the first to assert that there were two conspiracies: The first conspiracy being the one which engineered the assassination of the president; the second conspiracy being the deliberate cover-up by the Warren Commission to hide the true facts of the assassination.

Shaw was acquitted in March, 1969, and the conspiracy movement was dealt a blow as Garrison's trial was widely seen as a debacle, with many researchers denouncing Garrison as a fraud and megalomaniac. Further, as conspiracy theorist Robert Anson put it, because of Garrison,

Garrison was notable for being among the first to assert that there were
two conspiracies: The first conspiracy being the one which engineered the
assassination of the president; the second conspiracy being the deliberate
cover-up by the Warren Commission to hide the true facts of the
assassination. Shaw was acquitted in March, 1969, and the conspiracy
movement was dealt a blow as Garrisons trial was widely seen as a debacle,
with many researchers denouncing Garrison as a fraud and megalomaniac.
Further, as conspiracy theorist Robert Anson put it, because of Garrison,
"bills in Congress asking for a new investigation were quietly shelved."
Nevertheless, the trial opened new avenues of investigations for the
movement, particularly with previously unexplored New Orleans connections
and links of others to Oswald. The year 1973 saw the release of the
film Executive Action starring Burt Lancaster, the first Hollywood
depiction of events surrounding the assassination. In the film, three
gunmen shoot President Kennedy in a conspiracy led by right-wing elements
and military/industrial interests. That year also saw the formation of the
Assassination Information Bureau. The influential group spoke to
ever-growing audiences at hundreds of colleges throughout the United
States, urging a reopening of the investigation, and was ultimately
instrumental in the realization of that goal in 1977. In March 1975,
Good Night America broadcast, for the first time, the Zapruder film, with
an audience of millions watching. Almost immediately, with the film
showing a backward snap of President Kennedys head, indicating to many a
shot from the right front and hence a conspiracy, there were new demands
for a re-investigation. The findings of the Rockefeller Commission that
year and the Church Committee the next year added impetus to calls for a
new inquiry, which was realized by the House Select Committee on
Assassinations (HSCA) from 1977 to 1979. That investigation concluded
President Kennedy "was probably assassinated as a result of a
conspiracy". While the HSCAs conclusion was welcomed by many in the
conspiracy community, the HSCAs inability to name any players in the
conspiracy they identified, and their actions in sealing much of their
documentation, left many in the community frustrated. Numerous books,
television shows and articles continued to appear. Writing in 2007,
Vincent Bugliosi said, "close to one thousand books" had been published on
the subject of the assassination, of which "over 95 percent" were
pro-conspiracy. Some notable books to 1990 were Anthony Summers Conspiracy
(later revised and published as Not in Your Lifetime, David Liftons
best-selling Best Evidence, both published in 1980, and Henry Hurts
Reasonable Doubt in 1985. The Summers and Hurt books explore many of the
prominent conspiracy theories, while Lifton argues that President Kennedys
wounds were altered before the autopsy to frame Oswald. Jim Marrs
published Crossfire in 1989, the same year High Treason, by Robert J.
Groden and Harrison Livingstone was published. The latter book argued the
autopsy photos were altered to give the appearance that wounds were caused
by shots from a single gunman. By the late 80s, interest in the subject
among the general public was waning.[160] One theory for this from writer
Pete Hamill was that by 1988, "an entire generation had come to maturity
with no memory at all of the Kennedy years." In 1991, Oliver Stones film
JFK introduced the subject -- and many of the attendant conspiracy
theories -- to a new generation of Americans. The sudden renewed interest
in the assassination led to the passage by Congress of the JFK Records Act
in 1992. The Act created the Assassination Records Review Board to
implement the Acts mandate to release all sealed documents related to the
assassination. Thousands of documents were released between 1994 and 1998,
providing new material for researchers. To date, there is no consensus
on who, among many players, may have been involved in a conspiracy to kill
President Kennedy. Those often mentioned as being part of a conspiracy
include Jack Ruby, organized crime as an organization or organized crime
individuals, the CIA, the FBI, the Secret Service, the KGB, right-wing
groups or right-wing individuals, President Lyndon Johnson, pro- or
anti-Castro Cubans, the military and/or industrial groups allied with the
military. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Assassination_of_John_F._Kennedy
http://da.wikipedia.org/wiki/Attentatet_p%C3%A5_John_F._Kennedy
Garrison was notable for being among the first to assert that there were two conspiracies: The first conspiracy being the one which engineered the assassination of the president; the second conspiracy being the deliberate cover-up by the Warren Commission to hide the true facts of the assassination.

Shaw was acquitted in March, 1969, and the conspiracy movement was dealt a blow as Garrison's trial was widely seen as a debacle, with many researchers denouncing Garrison as a fraud and megalomaniac. Further, as conspiracy theorist Robert Anson put it, because of Garrison,

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