First of all, let me just say that I am very qualified to give a review of any film concerning the JFK assassination. I am currently a professor of psychology at Texas A&M International University with an educational background in sociology and political science. I began my research on the Kennedy assassination more than 8 years ago as an honors student in a Texas History class. Since then, I have returned to the subject on and off and have given presentations on the subject as a graduate student and more recently as a professor. In the process of doing my research, I came across Noel Twyman's book Bloody Treason. At first I was turned off by the dramatic title (which I later discovered was a line from Shakespeare's Ceasar), but once I read the book (over 800 pages) I realized it was very objective and scholarly, and the approach of the author was that of a prosecuting attorney making his case before a court of sceptics. I admired the depth of this man's research and was very surpised that his work did not receive the respect or attention it most certainly deserved. Either way, I later watched the Final Chapter episodes of the Men Who Killed Kennedy on the History Channel, and while I had some minor objections to the simplicity of its conclusions regarding the Texas connection, I feel that Nigel Turner nonetheless deserves praise for his great contribution to this line of historical research. Having reached my own conclusions, I had put the subject of the Kennedy assassination to rest for a while. Then I came across The Murder of JFK: A Revisionist History on DVD while perusing through some newly released DVDs. I have to say that I wasn't eager to spend another $18 on a JFK assassination DVD that I knew next to nothing about. But I finally decided to take a chance and make the purchase. I was not dissapointed in the least. In fact, I was suprisingly impressed with how much detailed information was revealed in this DVD and how well the filmmaker compiled news footage that was either rare or very hard to find. The most interesting and indeed the most important aspect of this film is that it places the JFK assassination in the context of the global and national sociopolitical atmosphere. In that sense, it also offers a very detailed analysis of historical events during the late 1950s and early 1960s. I agree with the previous reviewer that the film, unlike the Men Who Killed Kennedy series, doesn't draw any firm conclusions, but definitely gives the viewer enough information to continue doing research on their own. In sum, if you want to get to the truth of the Kennedy assassination, read Bloody Treason by Noel Twyman, watch the Final Chapter episodes of the Men Who Killed Kennedy (including the older episodes), and buy the Murder of JFK: A Revisionist History on DVD.