Friday, April 8, 2011

David W. Mantik's Review of "Hear No Evil" Now Available at CTKA

Hear No Evil: Social Constructivism and the Forensic Evidence in the Kennedy Assassination
by Donald Byron Thomas

A Comprehensive Review: Part One

by David Mantik

Editor's NOTE:

Mantik's review is an extremely scholarly treatment of Donald B. Thomas' book which from my perspective settles beyond reasonable doubt that the so-called dictabelt audio tape evidence in the JFK Assassination case is too weak/adulterated to allow definitive conclusions to be drawn with respect to what happened in Dealey Plaza on November 22, 1963. It should no longer be utilized by JFK Assassination Conspiracy researchers in making their case. There is a virtual plethora of other evidence which establishes to a metaphysical degree of certainty that President Kennedy was murdered by a high cabal of powerful interests which also successfully put in place a complex and still existent cover-up. 

There are other interesting observations which Dr. Mantik makes in his lengthy review which are worthy of note and which make a complete reading of his essay mandatory for serious JFK Assassination Conspiracy researcher's.

--Dr. J. P. Hubert 

1 comment:

  1. Media Release

    *Publisher’s Launch: January XX, 2015*

    “If Kennedy gets in the way…shoot him."

    ~Mark 11.22.13

    One Confession ● One Remaining Assassin

    Contact: John Gold

    Email: info@ifkennedygetsintheway.com



    ­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­­ “In 1963 my employer assigned me a new name—an entirely new identity—to protect their country from retribution should my actions ever be discovered. Over fifty years later it is I who am forced to act under the guise of a false name to protect… my family”

    ~Shooter Two

    (Aka Mark)

    Inline image

    In November of 1962 one hundred and twenty-five men—new recruits barely out of boot camp—from the Army, Navy, and Marines were taken to the U.S. Naval Training center in San Diego. For ten days, each as uninformed as the recruit next to them, they were shuttled to an unnamed facility to undergo psychological profiling under the watch of—what was then called, their instructors. On the eleventh day fifty remained. The 50, given new identities, were flown to North Carolina where they endured physical and mental assessment till thirty remained, then twenty, then ten.

    The psychological evaluations the ten were subjected to could only be called torture. The physical torments made boot camp seem like preschool. At the end, six remained. Six men who over the course of the next year would become an elite squad of military snipers. An assassination team with an undisclosed mission—to them.

    Mark—eighteen, less than four months in the U.S. Navy—was one of the six chosen to fire three bullets on November 22, 1963. “If Kennedy gets in the way…shoot him.” is his confession.

    “A sniper hears the bullet regardless of the silencer.

    He wanted the silencer removed.”


    Reverend John C. Gold is a disabled veteran having served eleven years in the military with the Military Police, CID, and as a Communication Specialist followed by three years in civilian law enforcement. In 2000, John was called to the ministry and in 2014 he graduated from the Ringling College of Art and Design. Nine years after he received his call to the ministry he had no idea that he would begin hearing the confession of the man he calls Mark. Visit www.ifkennedygetsintheway.com for more information.