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Author Topic: A straight line  (Read 4130 times)

Online Sean Kneringer

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Re: A straight line
« Reply #230 on: February 18, 2018, 09:39:21 PM »
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  It was a hypothetical question being posed. Numerous JFK Specials attempting to replicate the SBT have Resulted in that shot/bullet going into & or bouncing off of the Limo Dash Board.
  Was the Limo "fine tooth comb" inspection you are referring to the FBI inspection conducted Hours After the assassination? If so, they did a Horrible job. They examined an Altered Crime Scene.

Uh huh. Did the guy with the bucket at Parkland also make a bullet hole disappear?

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Just look at the photos they took. The Limo Sun Visors are DOWN in all of their photos. This was Not the position of the Limo Sun Visors when the Assassination occurred.
 

So what? You don't think they looked behind the visors? Why take a photo of something that wasn't damaged.

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Re: A straight line
« Reply #230 on: February 18, 2018, 09:39:21 PM »


Online Royell Storing

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Re: A straight line
« Reply #231 on: February 18, 2018, 09:53:21 PM »
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Uh huh. Did the guy with the bucket at Parkland also make a bullet hole disappear?
 

So what? You don't think they looked behind the visors? Why take a photo of something that wasn't damaged.

           Do You believe the FBI KNOWINGLY photographed an Altered Crime Scene? If the FBI KNOWINGLY did this, what would be the purpose of doing so? (Other than Hiding pertinent Evidence from being retained for Posterity?)

Online Andrew Mason

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Re: A straight line
« Reply #232 on: Today at 06:39:52 PM »
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I borrowed this photo from another thread.

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Just above the box in the window there are three cars in three lanes....

The car in the center lane seems to be in roughly the same position where JFK's limo was when the shots were fired.

How does a bullet fired from this window and travelling in a straight downward line, passing through Kennedy's back and throat, end up hitting Connally?

Any suggestions?
The holes in JFK's jacket, shirt, back and throat as well as the abrasion on the left side of the tie knot indicate that the bullet passed through JFK on a right to left angle.   There was no indication in the car that the bullet went on to strike anything in the car with significant force.  So, if it exited JFK with any significant velocity, which is almost certain, it must have struck something other than the car.  That leaves JBC was the only possible object that was struck by the bullet that exited JFK.

But that does not lead to the SBT. 

One of the many problems with the SBT is that the right to left angle was about 10-12 degrees depending on where the car was when the first shot occurred. The witness and photographic evidence is pretty consistent that the first shot was after z190 and before z202 and that it struck JFK.  At z197, the right-to-left angle was 12 degrees. That means that over the approximately 24 inches between JFK's neck and the plane of the jump seat-back behind Gov. Connally, the bullet travelled another 5 inches farther left. It is not likely or, in my view even possible, that the bullet, traveling in a straight line after leaving JFK struck Gov. Connally in the right armpit. 
« Last Edit: Today at 06:42:24 PM by Andrew Mason »

Offline Jerry Organ

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Re: A straight line
« Reply #233 on: Today at 07:33:27 PM »
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The holes in JFK's jacket, shirt, back and throat as well as the abrasion on the left side of the tie knot indicate that the bullet passed through JFK on a right to left angle.   There was no indication in the car that the bullet went on to strike anything in the car with significant force.  So, if it exited JFK with any significant velocity, which is almost certain, it must have struck something other than the car.  That leaves JBC was the only possible object that was struck by the bullet that exited JFK.

But that does not lead to the SBT. 

One of the many problems with the SBT is that the right to left angle was about 10-12 degrees depending on where the car was when the first shot occurred. The witness and photographic evidence is pretty consistent that the first shot was after z190 and before z202 and that it struck JFK.  At z197, the right-to-left angle was 12 degrees. That means that over the approximately 24 inches between JFK's neck and the plane of the jump seat-back behind Gov. Connally, the bullet travelled another 5 inches farther left. It is not likely or, in my view even possible, that the bullet, traveling in a straight line after leaving JFK struck Gov. Connally in the right armpit.



 



Online Royell Storing

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Re: A straight line
« Reply #234 on: Today at 07:40:42 PM »
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The holes in JFK's jacket, shirt, back and throat as well as the abrasion on the left side of the tie knot indicate that the bullet passed through JFK on a right to left angle.   There was no indication in the car that the bullet went on to strike anything in the car with significant force.  So, if it exited JFK with any significant velocity, which is almost certain, it must have struck something other than the car.  That leaves JBC was the only possible object that was struck by the bullet that exited JFK.

But that does not lead to the SBT. 

One of the many problems with the SBT is that the right to left angle was about 10-12 degrees depending on where the car was when the first shot occurred. The witness and photographic evidence is pretty consistent that the first shot was after z190 and before z202 and that it struck JFK.  At z197, the right-to-left angle was 12 degrees. That means that over the approximately 24 inches between JFK's neck and the plane of the jump seat-back behind Gov. Connally, the bullet travelled another 5 inches farther left. It is not likely or, in my view even possible, that the bullet, traveling in a straight line after leaving JFK struck Gov. Connally in the right armpit.
   

           The Mistaken Assumption above is that the JFK Throat Wound was an Exit wound.
           Bearing in mind: (1) White House Photographer Robert L Knudsen testified before the HSCA that on 11/23/63 he Developed & Viewed B/W Autopsy Photo(s) of a Probe in the Neck of JFK running front-to-back/entrance-to-exit, and (2) Humes Stuck his finger in the JFK Back wound and that wound Stopped at Humes 1st Knuckle = the Throat Wound being an ENTRANCE Wound.

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Re: A straight line
« Reply #234 on: Today at 07:40:42 PM »


Online Tom Sorensen

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Re: A straight line
« Reply #235 on: Today at 07:47:33 PM »
As I recall JFK's clothes were not there at the autopsy. Why was that?

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Re: A straight line
« Reply #235 on: Today at 07:47:33 PM »