New witness in JFK assassination says she SAW the ‘pristine bullet’

New witness in JFK assassination says she SAW the ‘pristine bullet’

New Testimony Challenges Kennedy Assassination “Magic Bullet” Theory

A former Secret Service agent, Paul Landis, has come forward with a significant revelation regarding the assassination of President John F. Kennedy in 1963. His claim challenges the long-standing “magic bullet” theory and raises questions about the possibility of multiple shooters. Nurse Phyllis J. Hall, who was present in the emergency room after Kennedy was shot, had provided prior eyewitness testimony that appears to corroborate Landis’ recent assertion.

Corroborative Eyewitness Testimony

Phyllis J. Hall’s interviews from a decade ago support Paul Landis’ claim. She described seeing a bullet on the mortally wounded president’s stretcher near his head. Landis contends that he picked up a nearly pristine bullet from the back seat of the presidential limousine and placed it on the president’s hospital stretcher for preservation as evidence. This bullet is believed to be the one recovered from Texas Governor John Connally’s stretcher, famously known as the “magic bullet.” Nurse Hall’s past interviews align with Landis’ fresh claim.

Description of the Mystery Bullet

In her interviews from 2013, Nurse Hall detailed her observation of the bullet. She noted its position, almost perpendicular on the stretcher, between the earlobe and the shoulder. The bullet was pointed at its tip and showed no signs of damage. It measured about one-and-a-half inches in length, unlike the bullets later produced as evidence. Nurse Hall also mentioned that she had never seen this particular bullet presented as evidence or learned what happened to it.

Bullet Matches FBI’s Evidence

Nurse Hall’s description of the bullet closely resembles the first piece of evidence logged by the FBI as ‘C1,’ the bullet supposedly recovered from Connally’s stretcher after falling from a wound on his leg. This provides further support for Landis’ claim that the bullet came from Kennedy’s back and was not responsible for Connally’s injuries.

Implications for the Single-Bullet Theory

The “magic bullet” theory, which suggests a single bullet struck both Kennedy and Connally, has long been debated. Landis’ account contradicts this theory and suggests the possibility of multiple shooters. If Landis’ assertion holds true, it could reopen questions about the number of shooters involved in Kennedy’s assassination.

Doubts About the Official Account

James Robenalt, an attorney and historian working with Landis, believes the new account raises the possibility of multiple shooters. The “pristine” bullet falling from Kennedy’s back onto the limousine seat challenges the official narrative. Robenalt explained that if this bullet did not pass through both Kennedy and Connally, it suggests Connally may have been hit by a separate bullet, possibly from above and behind.

Unresolved Questions

Landis’ story also raises questions about the timing of the shots and the nature of Kennedy’s wounds. If a bullet entered Kennedy’s throat from the front, it could not have been fired by Lee Harvey Oswald from the Texas School Book Depository, as it was behind the motorcade. The possibility of multiple shooters has been a persistent theory since the assassination, with some pointing to locations like the “grassy knoll” as potential vantage points for additional gunmen.

Conclusion

Paul Landis’ revelation, supported by Nurse Phyllis J. Hall’s prior testimony, challenges the “magic bullet” theory and reopens questions about the Kennedy assassination. The number of shooters, the trajectory of bullets, and the nature of Kennedy’s wounds continue to be subjects of debate and investigation, leaving the historical event shrouded in mystery and speculation.

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