Head Shot

Paperback $18.00

Prometheus Books | Mar 27, 2012 | 264 Pages | 6 x 9 | ISBN 9781616145613

  • Paperback$18.00

    Prometheus Books | Mar 27, 2012 | 264 Pages | 6 x 9 | ISBN 9781616145613

  • Hardcover$25.00

    Prometheus Books | Sep 01, 2010 | 260 Pages | 6 x 9 | ISBN 9781616142094

  • Ebook$11.99

    Prometheus Books | Apr 03, 2012 | ISBN 9781616145620


“Head Shot presents a unique and fascinating correlation of history and science with the government’s investigation of the assassination of President Kennedy. Warren Commission critics may disagree with the specifics of G. Paul Chambers’s reconstruction of this tragic event, but everyone who rejects the ‘sole assassin—single-bullet theory’ will better understand why JFK’s murder was a conspiracy involving multiple shooters after reading this intellectually stimulating and highly erudite book.”
-Cyril H. Wecht, MD, JD, Past president, American Academy of Forensic Sciences, and past president, American College of Legal Medicine

“As a career physicist in the national security sector, G. Paul Chambers is a uniquely qualified guide to the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. Instead of theorizing or demonizing, he offers a fascinating defense of the scientific method through history and applies that method to the oft-distorted JFK forensic evidence. He dismantles the bad science at the core of Vincent Bugliosi’s flabby Reclaiming History and politely punts the fantasy that the Zapruder film was altered. What remains, he reveals, is a body of scientific evidence about JFK’s murder that is increasingly consistent, self-authenticating, verifiable, and definitive.”
-Jefferson Morley, Author of Our Man in Mexico: Winston Scott and the Hidden History of the CIA

“In Head Shot, G. Paul Chambers offers an original and scientifically credible account of the JFK assassination. He presents new material proving the existence of more than one assassin. It is an important contribution to the continuing controversy over this important event in American history.”
-Michael L. Kurtz, Professor of history (retired), Southeastern Louisiana University

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