The presumed killer of John F. Kennedy died in Texas, but his gravestone didn't rest in peace.
An interview with Peter Savodnik, author of "The Interloper: Lee Harvey Oswald Inside the Soviet Union."
For fifty years, journalist Hugh Aynesworth has been one of the foremost authorities on the Kennedy assassination for one simple reason: he saw it all.
This week, Irving and Dallas took different approaches to residences formerly occupied by JFK's assassin.
The Oak Cliff apartment fixtures that witnessed the 1962-1963 fights between the assassin and his wife are on sale.
On November 22, 1963, I was working as a reporter for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram when I answered the phone—and got a close encounter with history.
ALL OUR LIVES—our beliefs, our government, our history—changed that day [“The Assassination at 35,” November 1998]. I was thirteen when President Kennedy was killed, and I have always believed it was a conspiracy. After this issue, I don’t. Sis Hoskins Cedar Creek A PRISTINE PRIMER. Remarkable writing,…
It’s the most intriguing theory of all: two men with the same identity, one a patsy and the other a murderer who got off scot-free.
Rachel Oswald did not kill John F. Kennedy, but for more than three decades she has struggled to make peace with the darkest day in Texas history.
Clues left behind by a former Dallas cop convinced his son that he killed President Kennedy—but that’s just the beginning of the mystery.