Tuesday, December 8, 2015

When you analyze it from the standpoint of Oswald being innocent, which he was, it made no sense whatsoever for him to lie about the rifle. Put yourself in a situation where someone was shot dead from a building where you worked. Thinking that you did it, the police bring you in. They inform you that your rifle was found on the 6th floor. Would you like and say it wasn't yours? Of course not. You would say:

"Yes, that is my rifle, but I didn't kill anyone with it. Someone must have stolen it from my home and brought it here and done it.  But, it wasn't me."

There wouldn't be one fiber in your being that would incline you to lie about it, right? If it's yours, then you know they can easily confirm it. If you ordered it from a hardware store in Chicago, you know they have a record of it. So, why would you lie? But wait; even if that wasn't the case, you still wouldn't lie. If you know you're innocent, you're not going to make like a criminal and lie, and it's because you're not a criminal, and you have nothing to lie about.

So, for anyone who realizes as I do that Oswald was innocent (he was standing in the doorway at the time of the shots) you have no reason not to believe him when he said that he owned no rifle. Therefore, everything that Marina said about the rifle in her testimony had to be false.

And think about it from her behavior: her husband is a maniac who went off to kill somebody one evening in a crazed compulsion. And then another time, she had to lock him in the bathroom to keep him from going off to kill somebody else. And she's living with him, and her daughter is living with him. If he's that crazy, then what basis did she have to think that she and her daughter were safe? Lunatics have flipped over the edge and murdered their families; we know that. Yet, according to Ruth Paine, she got gleeful when she heard they would be joining Oswald in New Orleans because he found a job and an apartment. "Popa loves us" she exclaimed to June in Russian, according to Ruth. Plus, all the while, including after the Walker incident, she was writing glowing letters to her beloved aunt and uncle in Russia that were altogether cheerful and upbeat, evincing no worries, no concerns, suggesting that she had no deep, dark secrets.

I'm saying that during her forced seclusion they worked on her, and they installed those "memories" in her head.  

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