“Oswald was a real-life character out of a Cold War spy saga who was framed and murdered before he could talk,” says Dr. Mary's Monkey Author Ed Haslam.
New Orleans, LA (PRWEB) November 10, 2011
As the 48th anniversary of America’s saddest weekend approaches, Author Ed Haslam, DR MARY’S MONKEY, says it’s time to re-think our history. He's willing to explore that in interviews as the JFK Assassination date approaches on Nov. 22.
“We know more about Lee Oswald today than ever before,” explains Haslam, whose groundbreaking book uncovered new information and witnesses about Oswald's final days in New Orleans. “Not only do we have important new documents released by the JFK Records Act, but we now have several eyewitnesses who admit they were close to Oswald in 1963. The combination gives us a much clearer picture of who Lee Oswald really was, and that is far from the lonesome loser portrayed by the Warren Report.”
Haslam’s view is that Oswald was an undercover agent working on several deep-cover assignments, one of which involved penetrating a ring determined to murder President Kennedy. Haslam’s book also documents Oswalds’ involvement in developing a cancerous biological weapon intended to kill Cuban President Fidel Castro.
“Oswald was a real-life character out of a Cold War spy saga who was framed and murdered before he could talk,” says Author Haslam.
Haslam’s book, DR. MARY’S MONKEY, was not originally about the JFK assassination. He began by examining the 1964 murder of Dr. Mary Sherman, an expert in cancer and radiation, whose grisly slash-and-burn murder remains unsolved by local police. By unraveling the Sherman murder, Haslam realized her death was the Rosetta Stone of the JFK Assassination, since it connected Lee Oswald to secret anti-Fidel operations.
Haslam subsequently worked with one of the young women researchers involved in those operations, Ms. Judyth Vary Baker, whose own autobiography, ME AND LEE: How I came to know, love and lose Lee Harvey Oswald, blows the lid off of the Lee Harvey Oswald debate. Ms. Baker reports that Oswald told her on July 29, 1963 that he had learned of a plot to murder President Kennedy and that he was concerned that he was being set up to look like a Communist and take the blame for killing an American President.
When Nov. 22 finally arrived and JFK had been shot, Lee Oswald denied shooting anybody. In his words, “I am just a patsy.” Before Oswald could defend himself in a court of law, he too was murdered, live on national television, on Nov. 24, 1963, in the basement of the Dallas Police Department.
C. Brylski 504.897.6110 or email cbrylski(at)aol(dot)com
Kris Millegan 800.556.2012 or publicity(at)trineday(dot)net