1977 UC Irvine Scientist’s Research Supported By The Latest JFK Documents

JFK Documents

An article featured in Los Angeles Daily News written by Lauren Williams and published on 31st October 2017 indicates that Vince Guinn and George Miller were scientists forty years ago. At a small basement located in UC Irvine where they conducted their research, a stranger visited them with a briefcase full of bullet fragments that were most controversial to the world.

In the basement was an atomic analysis machine of heavy metals and a small sized nuclear reactor. According to Miller, aged 80 years today, the bullet fragments were more modest than dust. The briefcase holder explained that government investigators had collected the pieces 14 years ago.

The government’s request to the two scientists was to determine if the similar bullet contents were used to assassinate President John F. Kennedy. Their answer was crucial in supporting or undercutting Kennedy’s official account of his assassination presented to the public in 1964 by the established Warren Commission.

Lauren further indicates that by the end of last month, Just before many documents related to Kennedy’s assassination got released by the administration of Donald Trump, Miller could not help what transpired between them and the briefcase stranger. Miller expressed that he had never worked on anything significant to a country before.

Miller, who no longer maintains the then stylish bushy sideburns, prefers his beards trimmed. According to Lauren, his hair has gotten left wild as if to mean a distinguished but mad scientist. His peers applaud him for pioneering a section of scientific exploration, levels of atomic investigations, and more so for continuing to operate highly on the scale at an age where his mates have already retired.

The UCI's reactor lab engineer, Jonathan Wallick, describes Miller to be a charismatic British man. Though Kennedy's assassination did not obsess Miller, it contributed to high lightening his career. The emphasis got strengthened by the public release of Kennedy’s once-classified assassination information on October 26th, this year.

The release has caused a frenzy with the researchers and reporters digging for notes, old photos, internal memos, and correspondence from the intelligence agencies. Some documents have put the record straight on the feared conspiracy and chaos that surrounded investigators since the day the president got hit. As the marksman, Oswald’s skills and his Mexico trip before the shooting have gotten given in details. Oswald’s assumption that he acted alone is undisputed.

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