On your April 7 blog, you posted the "split face," or composite image of Oswald in the so-called Minsk photograph with half of the face belonging to Lee and the other half to Harvey:
The reason why this deception was necessary was that this photo was being splashed in America newspapers at the time when "Harvey" Oswald had defected to the Soviet Union. The American intelligence network could not take a chance on blowing Harvey's cover with a photograph of Lee that might be identified by those who could recognize someone different than Harvey. Thus, the "half-and-half" photo was concocted.
I thought you might enjoy this short video presentation that matches the half-faces of celebrities with other famous people. It is a fascinating montage:
I watched that video, and you should too. Some of the composites were amazingly perfect. But, in the case of the Oswald composite, if you are wondering who is on the right, and who is on the left, it's Harvey on our right, and Lee on our left. An easy way to tell is to examine the lips. Harvey had a very thin upper lip and thick lower lip, so the imbalance between his upper and lower was great. Lee had more balanced lips.
Notice that on the right, his lower lip looks swollen. I mean on our right. And as I look at it, it's as though he had a canker sore festering inside which swelled the lip up. But, it was just the way Oswald's lips were, and I think it was partly related to his deep-seated habit of pursing his lips.
James also commented about the hair.
One point becomes clear: the similarities in hair styles is critically important in the photographic deception of the surviving images of Harvey and Lee. One advantage that the forgers had in the 1950s and early 1960s was that men's hairstyles were uniform with the three major types of styling in (a) crew cut; (b) butch; and (c) the occasional flattop.
For this reason, there has been so much confusion with the two Oswalds, Larry Crafard (Jack Ruby's friend); Michael Paine; and Billy Lovelady. At first glance, they all resemble the same man in part due to the similarity of their hair.
There is not the slightest doubt that that is a composite photo, and there is not the slightest doubt that there were two Oswalds. John Armstrong is right, and he will go down as one of the greatest JFK researchers ever. He is a giant.