Will Paul Landis Finally Put the Single Bullet Theory to Rest?

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For decades, the Single Bullet Theory has remained a key component of the official JFK assassination narrative. It has been a subject of fierce debate and skepticism. Now, with the release of Paul Landis's long-anticipated book, The Final Witness, there's hope that this enduring falsehood will finally be put to rest.

Today, we will explore the significance of Landis's revelations and how they might challenge the Single Bullet Theory.

Who is Paul Landis?

Former Secret Service agent Paul Landis has largely remained silent for six decades about the events that unfolded on the day of the JFK assassination.

Landis was one of two agents assigned to protect First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy during the ill-fated motorcade. His book sheds new light on the Kennedy assassination and possibly will rewrite history.

The fact that Landis, who was so close to the President and the First Lady, is finally sharing his hidden insights is both remarkable and intriguing.

Moments Leading to History

Although privy to the intimate moments of the Kennedy family, Landis maintains a simple and factual retelling. He refrains from indulging in reflection or embellishment, which leaves readers curious about the man behind the badge. Yet, it is these unadorned details that bring us to that fateful day in Dallas.

Landis's account of the events surrounding November 22, 1963, is chilling in its starkness. Positioned on the right rear running board of the presidential limousine, he witnesses the horrifying assassination of President Kennedy. His recollections lack dramatic flourishes, echoing the chaos and trauma of the day. However, his revelation is far from ordinary.

President John F. Kennedy’s Motorcade Passing by the Texas School Book Depository 

A Significant Discovery

In a narrative that speaks volumes through its silences, Landis's account subtly introduces a crucial piece of evidence into the historical record. An intact copper-jacketed bullet discovered on the limousine seatcarries profound implications.

If indeed the bullet came from President Kennedy and not Texas Governor John Connally, who was also wounded, it challenges the conclusions of the official Warren Commission that seem to support the Single Bullet Theory.

An Unspoken Challenge

Paul Landis doesn't thrust this evidence into the limelight or make sensational accusations. He refrains from speculating about a second gunman's identity or the intricate details of a conspiracy. Instead, he leaves this revelation to simmer in the background, awaiting those who care enough to piece together the puzzle.

Stay tuned for a full-length review of Landis’s The Final Witness. In the meantime, check out our Book Reviews to know what to read and what not to touch with a ten-foot pole regarding the political assassinations of the 1960s, especially the JFK assassination.

Get in touch to share what you thought about the new release.

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