Monday, July 4, 2016

Tonight, this 4th of July 2016, OIC senior member Craig Roberts made one of the biggest finds of photographic fraud in the history of JFK assassination research. I'll tell you what he saw, but first:

Do you know what a visual paradigm is? It's an image that you can look at two different ways and see two entirely different things. For instance, this is either a chalice (if you see the white area as an object) or it is two identical faces in profile looking at each other (if you see the black areas as objects).

Now, that was easy. What Craig saw is much more subtle. But, what he saw is that the left hand of Lee Harvey Oswald in the Bob Jackson photo is actually two hands. But, before I show it to you, it will help if you look at these two hands praying.

Notice the position of the wrists. Now, imagine that the left thumb is tucked under, and the right thumb is overlapping the left index finger. 

Below, I have labeled the two cuffs.

Can you see it now that it's two hands clasped together? 

This has got to be one of the biggest, most glaring, and most conspicuous cases of photographic fraud to be identified in the JFK assassination, discovered for the first time tonight, July 4, 2016, by Craig Roberts.

Here is Craig's bio from his website:

A Marine at heart first and foremost...

After serving five years on active duty with the U.S. Marine Corps (with a year in Vietnam as an infantryman), Roberts joined the Army National Guard where he served in an infantry Scout Platoon.

I am a warrior. All of my life I have fought for what is right. In 1964 I joined the U.S. Marines to fight in Vietnam. A year later I found myself wading steaming rice paddies, slogging up rugged mountains and hacking through dark jungles in the I Corps area of South Vietnam. After serving a year in combat as an infantryman and Marine sniper, I was med-evaced out of country to spend the next six months in the U.S. Naval Hospital at Balboa, San Diego, recuperating from combat wounds and tropical diseases.

In 1969 I joined the Tulsa Police Department. For the next 26 years I would serve in assignments that included Patrol Division, Fugitive Warrants Squad, Bomb Squad, Tactical Squad (SWAT), plain clothes assignments, and for the last fourteen years, police helicopter pilot and maintenance officer for the Air Support Unit. I retired in April, 1996 to pursue a career in investigative journalism.

My discharge from the Marines in 1968 did not end my military career. In 1972 I enlisted in a reconnaissance platoon in the Army National Guard, was commissioned a second lieutenant in 1975, then served in the following capacities in a 27 year career in both the National Guard and the Army Reserve: rifle platoon leader, executive officer, tactical officer (Officer's Candidate School), detachment commander, infantry company commander, NCO school commandant, battalion staff officer, and finally, attachment to an F-16 fighter wing as Ground Liaison Officer (GLO) working in the Intelligence Section. I retired in 1999 with 30 years service (active and reserve) as a Lieutenant Colonel. 

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