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What happened in Dallas that day remains contested with factions still debating whether Lee Harvey Oswald was the only shooter or if he was part of a wide-ranging conspiracy.
"I don't buy the single-bullet theory," Sibert said. "I won't go as far as to say there was no conspiracy."
Forty-six years ago today, shots rang out in Dealey Plaza and a cloud of grief descended on Dallas.
The assassination of President John F. Kennedy on Nov. 22, 1963, became a defining moment for the city and a bookmark in the lives of an aging generation.
THE KENNEDY EXAMPLES At around 11:00 A.M., Nov. 20, 1963 (two days prior to the assassination of President John F. Kennedy), I had just arrived at my American history class at Sam Houston State University, in Huntsville, Texas, taught by professor Glynn Turner. The girl who sat behind meâ€”a Miss Rather (newsman Dan Ratherâ€™s younger sister)â€”had brought a copy of the San Antonio Light to class. The headline was something like â€śJ.F.K. TO BE IN DALLAS IN TWO DAYSâ€ť, with the Kennedy motorcade route advertised on the front page. I was somewhat familiar with the Texas School Book Depository neighborhood, since I had applied for work at a printing company in an adjoining building, in late 1962.