|About the Book|
After more than four decades and scores of books, documentaries, and films on the subject, what more can be said about the assassination of President John F. Kennedy? A great deal, according to physicist and ballistics expert Dr. G. Paul Chambers. InMoreAfter more than four decades and scores of books, documentaries, and films on the subject, what more can be said about the assassination of President John F. Kennedy? A great deal, according to physicist and ballistics expert Dr. G. Paul Chambers. In this provocative, rigorously researched book, Chambers presents evidence and compelling arguments that will make you rethink the entire sequence of terrible events on that traumatic day in Dallas. Drawing on his fifteen years of experience as an experimental physicist for the US Navy, Chambers demonstrates that the commonly accepted view of the assassination is fundamentally flawed from a scientific perspective. The physics behind lone-gunmen theories is not only wrong, says Chambers, but frankly impossible. Head Shot is the first book to:• identify the second murder weapon,• prove the locations of the assassins, and• demonstrate multiple shooters with scientific certainty.Chambers concludes with a persuasive chapter on why this horrible event, now almost half a century old, should still matter to us today. Originally published as a hardcover in 2010, this paperback edition contains a new preface and postscript in which Chambers addresses some interesting developments since the book was first published as well as the upcoming fiftieth anniversary of the assassination.For anyone seeking a fresh understanding of the JFK assassination, Head Shot is an indispensable book.G. Paul Chambers, PhD (La Plata, MD), is currently working on renewable energy and biotechnology as director of research for Belletrix Energy, LLC. Formerly, he worked as a contractor for NASA and as a supervisory research physicist for the Energetic Materials and Detonation Science Department of the Naval Surface Warfare Center in Maryland and as a research physicist with the Condensed Matter and Radiation Sciences Division of the Naval Research Laboratory in Washington, DC.