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Published on Feb 3, 2006
While many citizens believe that Senator Paul Wellstone's perfectly-timed plane crash was an accident, the evidence suggests it was an assassination instead. The NTSB considered only accident-compatible hypotheses involving the plane, the pilots, and the weather. This lecture systematically considers the available evidence in this case, much of which is not known to the public. He explains why the NTSB's evidence contradicts its own conclusions and offers reasons why a more thorough and systematic investigation leads to a very different conclusion. When the alternatives of a small bomb, a gas canister, or a directed-energy weapon are taken into account, a more disturbing conception emerges of exactly what happened to the man widely regarded as "the conscience of the Senate."