Audiotime: Sunday, April 27, 2014
CONCLUSIVE PROOF OF ZAPRUDER FAKERY
I don’t think this will come as ‘shocking news’ to any readers of this forum – but I thought it was about time to conclusively expose the fakeness of the Zapruder clip, once and for all – in an incontrovertible manner and beyond appeal. Half a century of public belief in that piece of phony ‘footage’ is, in my mind, an amazing achievement by whoever put together the Zapruder fraud – so let’s be gentlemanly and recognize that those Zapruder fakers did a pretty good job, after all. We may only wonder why they chose a Russian jew, Abraham Zapruder, to play the role of the alleged 220;amateur videographer” who purportedly shot this short clip – which has fooled the world for 50-odd years…
As always, I’ll keep it simple – and will present only two animated gifs extracted from the Zapruder clip. The two of them are, in fact, all we need to establish the artificial nature of these universally (in)famous 27 seconds of ‘footage’.
MARY MOORMAN & MARIE MUCHMORE
a short / no-nonsense review of some JFK “amateur imagery”
Hey, did you know that the 27-second Zapruder film is not the only imagery (purportedly)depicting the (supposed) murder of JFK in Dealey Plaza? That’s right: just like on 9/11, several other “amateur images” slowly emerged, day after day, in the aftermath of the tragic event of 11/22/1963. From Wickedpedia: “Zapruder was not the only person who photographed at least part of the assassination; a total of 32 photographers were in Dealey Plaza.” I find it pretty amazing that, 50 years on, NO ONE has seriously looked into these alleged photographers of the event. Why would that be, hmm? What have all those famous JFK investigators been up to – in all these years? Tossing their dickies? Can it possibly be that no one has picked up on the following evidence of arrogant, in-your-face-mockery?
The War of the Worlds is an episode of the American radio drama anthology series The Mercury Theatre on the Air. It was performed as a Halloween episode of the series on October 30, 1938, and aired over the Columbia Broadcasting System radio network. Directed and narrated by actor and future filmmaker Orson Welles, the episode was an adaptation of H. G. Wells‘s novel The War of the Worlds (1898).
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