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Killing JFK: 50 Years, 50 Lies: From the Warren Commission to Bill O'Reilly, A History of Deceit in the Kennedy Assassination Paperback – 24 Aug 2013


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Product details

  • Paperback: 278 pages
  • Publisher: CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform (24 Aug 2013)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1492248177
  • ISBN-13: 978-1492248170
  • Product Dimensions: 17 x 1.6 x 24.4 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (8 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 83,622 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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9 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Alan R. Jenkins on 20 Nov 2013
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I enjoyed this book immensely. It details a quantity of issues that clearly steers the reader towards the involvement of more than one person in the killing of John Fitzgerald Kennedy 50 years ago. Broken down into fifty parts, some of which are inter-linked, each part is written descriptively opening up many facets of the events of 22 November 1963, and afterwards; and provides arguments to a number of components of the anomalies of the Warren Commission report and writers who support the claims of the WC report. Having read this and a few other books on the subject, looking from both sides of the argument, I have joined those who express doubts about the events of that fateful day.
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5 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Barry Ryder on 8 April 2014
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On page 259 of this inane book we learn that Dr Lance Moore is an ordained United Methodist minister. He was also once a preacher.

Moore's `doctorate' is in `Theology'. Theology is laughingly defined as, `reasoning or discussion concerning the Deity' and/or `the science of things divine'. Oh dear! This does not auger well for the reader who is looking for some solid thinking and crisp logic. Dr Moore is a man who believes absurd things which have no evidential support. He's not really the `go-to-dude' when it comes to analysing evidence.

Given these things, Lance Moore can be considered as living in a `glass-house' and he would be well advised not to throw stones. But he does throw stones; fifty big ones and countless, tiresome, little pebbles. He accuses his intellectual and professional betters of lying.

To have any chance of being taken seriously, the former preacher needs to ensure that he, himself, is squeaky-clean. If we catch him lying, he's out of the game. One strike and Moore brands himself as a rank hypocrite.

So, does Lance Moore throw the fateful stone through his own glass ceiling?

Yes, he does. He actually launches a great many untruths which fly high for a few fleeting moments before their force is spent and the irresistible pull of gravitational truth brings them crashing down onto the consecrated buffoon's empty head.

Here's the one, fallen rock that I need to charge Moore with hypocrisy:

On page 97 he offers `several reasons' why the Warren Commission allowed medical discrepancies to get into the record. His `item 1' asserts that one of these reasons was, "..explaining away the contrarian witnesses who saw a Grassy Knoll shooter,.."

That's a lie. Moore's house comes crashing down.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By wordsmith44 on 11 May 2014
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Despite the number of books now available on this famous subject, this has the virtue of sequencing various important and
relevant matters that, in the singular are eye-opening, but taken together are eye-widening! It is never less than entertaining
while it pushes forward things which still demand proper and rational explanation yet have received little or none. A good value
addition to any library or collection on the public killing of a famous public figure.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Matilda on 9 Mar 2014
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Firstly the print size is wrong -- too big. Not a good read and there are so many more of the same ilk.
The redeeming feature is that the guy leaves a strong case and it may be worth a read, (from a library)
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