Reply Thu 10 Jan, 2013 09:58 am
For the benefit of anybody who may still be unaware of this one...,204,203,200_PIsitb-sticker-arrow-click,TopRight,35,-76_AA300_SH20_OU01_.jpg

There are a couple of dozen competing conspiracy theories as to what happened to JFK and until recently I'd assumed they were all more or less equally plausible; that no longer appear to be the case, this one is a whole lot more plausible than any of the others. That fingerprint of Mac Wallaces at the shooting scene IS a match:

and the story about the 5-year suspended sentence for killing the golf course owner does check out:

There is no way any of us could just kill somebody with a pistol, turn himself/herself in, and walk off with a suspended sentence a couple of weeks later. That was an experiment: LBJ and Ed Clark had created the machinery to treat the law as if it were a joke both at state and national levels, and were testing it out, worst possible case somebody they didn't really care that much about went to prison or was executed. As things turned out, the whole system worked, and was in place in 63 when they needed to get rid of John Kennedy.

This book also indicates that a large number of the demoKKKrats whose names were familiar in the 1950s including Truman, Abe Fortas, Hugo Black, Earl Warren, and everybody involved in that "Warren Commission(TM)" were heavily complicit in LBJ's bullshit.

McClellan of course is not just some swinging dick with another theory, he was a member of the A Team.

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Reply Thu 10 Jan, 2013 10:17 am
As you say, there are a number of competing conspiracy theories, and they all marshal impressive rosters of unimpeachable facts that their shooter did it. All of which leads to the conclusion that there were really a dozen or so shooters on the grassy knoll, and another dozen or so up in the Texas Schol Book Depository, all of whom acting together really killed JFK, and that the Mafia, the Cubans, the CIA, and LBJ all got together in one huge totally undiscovered cabal to do it.

You can spend your time more productively flying model planes, snaKKKe.
Reply Sun 3 Feb, 2013 11:50 pm
My brother and several friends have read this thing by now and a couple are more or less in a state of shock over it, the thing has a terrible ring of authenticity.

Lbj and Ed Clark took being assholes really seriously....

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Reply Mon 4 Feb, 2013 12:15 am
MontereyJack wrote:

. . . and they all marshal impressive rosters of unimpeachable facts. . . .

That often seems the case.
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Reply Mon 4 Feb, 2013 08:24 am
Once again, there doesn't seem to be any doubt about Mac Wallace's (Ed Clark's main enforcer/trigger-man) fingerprints in that book depository.

The print on the left is from Wallace's arrest record (1951)
The print on the right was lifted from Box "A", located in the "snipers nest" (1963)
As the Warren Report tells us, there was a single fingerprint lifted from the carton designated "A" in the "sniper's nest" which could not be linked with Oswald, any other employee of the Texas School Book Depository, or any law enforcement officer that had handled the carton. The fingerprint remains in the National Archives, labelled "Unknown."

A group of Texas researchers, connected to Barr McClellan's research lobbied the Dallas archives for some time before being granted a copy of the only existing fingerprints of Mac Wallace, from his 1951 conviction of the murder of Doug Kinser, for which Wallace -- with the help of Lyndon B. Johnson's personal attorney, John Cofer -- had received a five-year suspended sentence, and essentially walked away a free man. On March 9, 1998, A. Nathan Darby, A.L.C.E., a Certified Latent Fingerprint Examiner, and a member of the International Association for Identification, signed a sworn affidavit stating that he found a positive match between the "Unknown" print from Carton "A" and the 1951 print of Mac Wallace. Cardboard retaining fingerprints for a very limited period of time, the fingerprint match would place Mac Wallace -- linked directly to Lyndon B. Johnson by Estes himself in sworn grand jury testimony -- on the sixth floor of the Texas School Book Depository sometime in the morning or very early afternoon of November 22, 1963.

The prints were turned over the the FBI who sat on the information for over 18 months before making a statement that there was no match.

Even though Mark and I were unsuccessful (through our fingerprint investigators) in finding a match, we still feel that there is a distinct possibility that Darby's work is correct. Having discussed the issues with Mr. Darby as well as with Barr McClellan, we are now revisiting the print issue.....
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Reply Mon 1 Apr, 2013 04:54 am
Another take on the same story:

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