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Steven Kossor

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About Steven Kossor

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    http://stevenkossor.wordpress.com/

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    Male
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    Pennsylvania
  • Interests
    Medicaid funding for children's mental health treatment, helping parents find solutions to delivering excelling mental health treatment to their children, JFK truth, fly fishing.

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  1. Steven Kossor

    Plaza Man: Bob Groden vs the City of Dallas

    Success in revealing the truth cannot be judged by the responses of anyone else. It has its own reward that cannot be taken away and that is why people tell the truth. People who are whistleblowers understand that, and take solace in knowing it.
  2. Interesting. Unless my eyes are deceiving me, the angle of the shadows in the Noel Cook photo stored in the 6th Floor Museum showing AF1 and two other aircraft from the port side (see the top link above in Trygve's post) indicates that the sun was more directly overhead than the shadows in the "starboard side of AF1" photo indicate (the shadows look a lot longer in the latter photograph, indicating the sun was lower in the sky), yet the photos were supposedly taken within 30 minutes of each other. I guess the sun moved faster in Texas in November of '63 than it does now,,,.
  3. Aren't those shadows of the police officers on the starboard side of AF1 a little long for about 2:00 pm? Something isn't right about that late arriving photo of the starboard side of AF1 at about the return of the Kennedy party....
  4. Steven Kossor

    Doug Weldon's manuscript

    I was wondering if Doug Weldon's manuscript for the book he was working on when he died in 2012 has become available and if so, where?
  5. Steven Kossor

    Tribute to Dennis David

    I was introduced to Dennis David at a conference in Washington a few years ago. I shook hands with him warmly and said "It's my pleasure to meet an honest man." He smiled and said "Thank you." He seemed to be an unassuming, thoughtful man. A rarity, for sure. His influence on history is indisputable and it is only a matter of time before that fact is no longer disputed. The truth will out, but only if it is pursued relentlessly as David Lifton certainly has.
  6. Several pictures of 1963 Lincoln Continental interiors have surfaced and all of them show exposed screw heads attaching the door upholstery to the door frame. The symmetry of the screw heads is very much better in the photos I've looked at, but not exact, so the asymmetry of the features doesn't warrant further comment. The last word I'll have on this is that all screw heads are circular and the feature I've pointed out on the driver's door is not circular. Maybe a bullet struck the door just to the right of the screw? Something atypical caused the unusual, oblong appearance of this feature on the inside of the driver's door; I doubt it was a misshapen screw. I guess we'll never know. Best wishes to the research community that examined this tiny area of inquiry so carefully. The truth will out, but only if we keep searching for it, where ever that search leads.
  7. Apologies for disrupting things. The only thing that makes sense to me is that the feature on the passenger door is different from the feature on the driver's door because they are not the same thing. I think that the feature on the passenger door is a lame attempt to put a comparable feature on that door as a means of creating the debate that has ensued about the appearance of a bullet scar on the inside of the driver's door (which amounts to another "Tague bullet" that further confirms the existence of multiple shooters). I'll look forward to somebody finding out that the upholstery of the doors on the JFK limo wasn't slapped together with one screw placed in approximately the same position on each door so that one had the distinct appearance of a bullet scar. Until then, you can debate this discovery without me. Steve
  8. Please download this .PDF which compares the picture that has become unavailable at the assassination gallery (of the open passenger's side door) with the picture published in the Dallas Times-Herald on 11/22/63 of the open driver's side door. This is the only way to see that the images depict a feature on both doors that is asymmetrical and is definitely not an "embedded screw" in the driver's side door (since screw heads are circular, not elliptical). The feature in the passenger's door may be a screw head; the feature in the driver's door definitely does not meet the criteria for an "embedded screw." Again, if somebody can help me get permission to post pictures on this forum, the discussion would be much more easily supported. https://app.box.com/s/u72vanem50f3pf79w00p3qz75eqhm7ft Steve
  9. This link didn't work for me for reasons unknown; the photo of the passenger door that I downloaded was found in the assassination gallery. http://www.jfkassassinationgallery.com/displayimage.php?pid=6486
  10. The location of the "rivet" on the passenger door is unequivocally in a different place than the "rivet" on the driver's door - an anomaly that isn't easily explained in the construction of a high quality automobile like the JFK limousine. It doesn't matter what perspective the camera takes in; the thing is located in one position relative to the edge of the door and the panel nearest to it (which is symmetrical on both doors), and that position is not symmetrical on both doors. I really, really wish I could upload the picture that I created which compares the two door images. It is clear that the "rivets" are in different places on the doors. The note from Chris that "the non symmetry of the rivets is a bit strange" is an understatement to be sure. The possibility that a Lincoln Continental would have an exposed "indented screw" as part of the upholstery and that the driver's and passenger's doors would be so obviously asymmetrical as to this feature is inconceivable to me. Glad to see that others are questioning the meaning of this discovery and that awareness of its implications is growing. Steve
  11. Thanks for the reality check. No matter where it came from, to me it's like another "Tague" event -- another unaccounted-for shot. I've scoured every resource I can find but haven't been able to get a picture of the driver's door showing that area prior to DP. Hope someone at the Forum will be able to help in that regard. It shouldn't be hard to get from the Ford archives, should it? Steve
  12. A Lincoln Continental is not assembled slap-dash with asymmetrical features. If you look at the picture of the passenger door, you'll see that the feature there is placed lower and looks different than the feature on the driver's door. I'm not suspecting that two different bullets hit the doors, only that the driver's door was struck by a bullet that left an irregular scar and that an attempt was made to create a comparable feature on the passenger door so that superficial, noncritical observers would conclude that the driver's door feature was a match for the passenger door feature. They are not comparably configured or placed. Look carefully at the comparison pictures and you'll see what I mean: https://app.box.com/s/u72vanem50f3pf79w00p3qz75eqhm7ft Steve
  13. Here's the picture of the passenger door with a similar but not symmetrical or identical feature, which suggests that the feature I've identified as a bullet scar on the inside of the driver's door is not an upholstery feature, and that the feature in this photograph was added to the upholstery in a failed attempt to create a comparable "feature" on the passenger door that might be able to support a claim that the feature on the driver's door in approximately the same location, but with a different appearance was not a bullet scar. Nice try.... Here's a link to a comparison of the two photos: https://app.box.com/s/u72vanem50f3pf79w00p3qz75eqhm7ft Steve
  14. Yes I did. I found a picture of the passenger door somewhere and there is a smaller, similar feature on that door, but it is not in the exact same spot and doesn't have the exact same features as the bullet scar on the driver's side, so I'm guessing that somebody thought "let's make another mark on the passenger door so it looks like the mark on the driver's door" and then botched the necessary symmetrical property that would make their argument plausible. I can upload that picture too, if somebody will give me permission to upload pictures to the Education Forum. Can you please help with that?
  15. Look at the knuckles of the guy carrying the bags, then look to the right. You'll see the scar between the edge of the door and the edge of the panel where the door knob is mounted. The scar is about an inch in from the edge of the door and about three or four inches down from the door lock button. If you zoom in on that area, you'll see that bare metal is exposed inside the hole, that the hole is irregularly shaped (not a feature of the upholstery) and that it suggests a trajectory from inside the car. If that trajectory is plotted based on the configuration of the scar, it either comes from the front passenger side (Kellerman) or from the rear passenger side (Connelly). Hope this helps. It is inconceivable that the existence of this defect in the upholstery of the limousine was accidentally missed, in my opinion. There is no comparable defect on the passenger door, although there appears to be a defect there that is not symmetrical to the one on the driver's door, which clearly suggests that it is not an upholstery feature (they would be symmetrical, if that were the case). Can someone help me get permission to post pictures here?
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