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Reviewed by Philip Zozzaro for Readers' Favorite
“For me, JFK’s death now existed in another life. Or so I thought,” writes George Schwimmer in the preface to Murder in Dallas, November 22-24, 1963: What Really Happened. Schwimmer originally believed the version trotted out by the government and mainstream media, whereby Lee Harvey Oswald acted alone in killing the president and was gunned down by a lone killer Jack Ruby two days later. As years passed, the inconsistencies in the case began to bother Schwimmer. The sightings of Oswald in two places at once (Mexico and Dallas), the witnesses in Dealey Plaza who heard gunfire from the grassy knoll, and the inability to place Oswald on the 6th floor of the Texas School Book Depository all threaten to disprove the theory of a lone gunman.
Murder in Dallas, November 22-24, 1963: What Really Happened is a riveting historical and true crime book rolled into one. George Schwimmer knows he’s examining familiar territory with the JFK case, but his book confines itself to the days of significance, from JFK’s murder (11/22) through the assassination of Lee Harvey Oswald (11/24) which was captured on television. Schwimmer posits his theory about the Oswald doppelgangers and subtly argues his points as to where Oswald was or could have been. The anomalies that characterize the case, from the initial description of the shooter to the whereabouts of Jack Ruby and the positioning of Officer JD Tippit, are all compelling factors to mull over during the reading of this noteworthy entry in a heavily researched area. Excellent work.