Greg R. Parker

Biography

Greg Parker was born in Newcastle, NSW Australia in 1958. Since his late teens, he has traveled around "the wide brown land" working in various blue and white collar jobs including an 11 year stint as a federal public servant. Married with twin boys, he currently runs his own business in the Central West of NSW.

Parker's interest in the Kennedy assassination began in 1999 while living in Darwin and he was given a copy of Anthony Summer's "Conspiracy" to read. Parker was intrigued by the book and has been doing his own research since 2000. That same year, he was runner-up in the Darwin Poetry Cup, and had a lot of fun as a performance poet in between band sets at local venues.

His work on the Kennedy case has been widely cited in articles and books by such writers as Joan Mellon, George Michael Evica, Larry Hancock and Jim Di Eugunio.

Where to find Greg R. Parker online


Books

Lee Harvey Oswald’s Cold War: Why the Kennedy Assassination Should Be Reinvestigated Volume Two
Price: $5.99 USD. Words: 34,320. Language: English. Published: August 27, 2015 by MoshPit Publishing. Categories: Nonfiction » True Crime » Assassinations and Conspiracies, Nonfiction » History » North America
In this series the author examines the life of Lee Harvey Oswald in the context of the Cold War climate of the times and the people who shaped and used him. In Volume 2, the author continues his biography of accused assassin, Lee Harvey Oswald, taking it from the start of 1954 through to his March, 1959 application to attend the Albert Schweitzer College in Switzerland.
Lee Harvey Oswald’s Cold War: Why the Kennedy Assassination Should Be Reinvestigated
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 59,200. Language: English. Published: March 11, 2014 by MoshPit Publishing. Categories: Nonfiction » True Crime » Assassinations and Conspiracies, Nonfiction » History » North America
The author examines the life of Lee Harvey Oswald in the context of the Cold War climate of the times and the people who shaped and used him. Includes the solving of a precedent case along with many new revelations in the Kennedy assassination itself. The ineluctable conclusion is that Oswald was the patsy he claimed to be.

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