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The Second Oswald
by Richard H. Popkin, Ph.D.
ISBN: 978-1-886420-27-4

Who killed Kennedy? Many keen minds have their doubts about the findings of the Warren Commission. Could Oswald have fired 3 shots in 5.6 seconds with the inaccurate rifle he had - and hit a moving target? Did he even kill patrolman Tippit (the bullets in the body were smaller than the barrel of his revolver)? Was the brown paper bag made only to attract attention? Was Bullet No. 399 a plant? Suppose there was a Second Oswald- a man very similar physically and an expert marksman? Such a man was seen both before and at the time of the murder. Was there a rifleman on the knoll as well as at the Book Depository window? If so this was one of the greatest - and most successful conspiracies of modern times...

The Second Oswald has been called "the first plausible and significant argumentation on the Kennedy assassination." It takes into account the books by Edward J. Epstein, Mark Lane and Harold Weisberg. Too much was attempted too quickly. Professor Popkin believes that Lee Harvey Oswald may have been innocent and no more than a decoy in a plot to kill the President. His job may have been to divert suspicion and be arrested. A startling alternative to the 'Single Assassin' theory.

This book is also in print.

About the Author

Richard H. Popkin, Ph.D., Columbia, 1950, is presently Professor Emeritus, Washington university, St. Louis and Adjunct Professor, History and Philosophy, at UCLA. Among his many books and publications, he is probably best kjnow as the author of The History of Scepticism from Erasmus to Spinoza (1979).

He has held two Fulbright Research Fellowships, a Guggenheim, and a number of Visiting Professorships: Berkeley, Brandeis, Duke, Emory, Tel Aviv, the Clark Professorship at UCLA, and a Distinguished Professorship at the City University of New York. He has held teaching posts at the University of California San Diego, the Claremont Colleges, and the University of Iowa. He recently completed a visit as the Woodruff Professor of Philosophy at Emory University.