The Hidden History of the JFK Assassination: The Definitive Account of the Most Controversial Crime of the Twentieth Century [Audiobook]

The Hidden History of the JFK Assassination: The Definitive Account of the Most Controversial Crime of the Twentieth Century [Audiobook]
The Hidden History of the JFK Assassination: The Definitive Account of the Most Controversial Crime of the Twentieth Century [Audiobook] by Lamar Waldron, read by Paul Heitsch
2018 | MP3@64 kbps + EPUB | 16 hrs 25 mins | 452.75MB

November 22, 2013 marks the 50th anniversary of the tragedy that has haunted America ever since. For the first time, this concise and compelling book pierces the veil of secrecy to fully document the small, tightly-held conspiracy that killed President John F. Kennedy. It explains why he was murdered, and how it was done in a way that forced many records to remain secret for almost 50 years.

The Hidden History of the JFK Assassination draws on exclusive interviews with more than two dozen associates of John and Robert Kennedy, in addition to former FBI, Secret Service, military intelligence, and Congressional personnel, who provided critical first-hand information. The book also uses government files - including the detailed FBI confession of notorious Mafia godfather Carlos Marcello - to simply and clearly reveal exactly who killed JFK. Using information never published before, the book uses Marcello's own words to his closest associates to describe the plot.

This book builds on the work of the last Congressional committee to investigate JFK's murder, which concluded that JFK "was probably assassinated as a result of a conspiracy," and that godfathers "[Santo] Trafficante [and Carlos] Marcello had the motive, means, and opportunity to assassinate President Kennedy."

The Great Stain: Witnessing American Slavery [Audiobook]

The Great Stain: Witnessing American Slavery [Audiobook]
The Great Stain: Witnessing American Slavery [Audiobook] by Noel Rae, read by Steven Crossley
2018 | MP3@64 kbps + EPUB | 24 hrs 48 mins | 681.4MB

Comprising personal accounts from an intensely consequential chapter in human history, the transatlantic slave trade, The Great Stain takes listeners from the depths of suffering to the heights of human dignity.

There have been numerous books about the why, when, and where of slavery in America, but there is a dearth of material exposing what slavery was actually like. In The Great Stain, researcher Noel Rae frames firsthand accounts from former slaves, slave owners, and even African slavers.

Rae exposes the commerce and culture of slavery, not only from an economic or moral standpoint but also through multitudinous perspectives within it: a young girl is beaten after being accused of stealing a piece of candy, a slave ship's surgeon recounts brutal treatment and squalid conditions, an Englishman visiting Haiti observes as violent uprisings break out. So many viewpoints ensure that no historical blind spot will leave the picture of an era incomplete.

The Great Stain weaves a tapestry of good and evil, of greed and kindness, and of a civilization as it develops, evolves, and continues to move toward the future. More than that, the listener will encounter the complex economic underpinning of an entire society based on the exploitation of the cheapest labor.

The Food Explorer: The True Adventures of the Globe-Trotting Botanist Who Transformed What America Eats [Audiobook]

The Food Explorer: The True Adventures of the Globe-Trotting Botanist Who Transformed What America Eats [Audiobook]
The Food Explorer: The True Adventures of the Globe-Trotting Botanist Who Transformed What America Eats [Audiobook] by Daniel Stone, read by the Author
2018 | MP3@64 kbps + EPUB | 9 hrs 52 mins | 272.79MB

The true adventures of David Fairchild, a late 19th-century food explorer who traveled the globe and introduced diverse crops like avocados, mangoes, seedless grapes - and thousands more - to the American plate

In the 19th century, American meals were about subsistence, not enjoyment. But as a new century approached, appetites broadened, and David Fairchild, a young botanist with an insatiable lust to explore and experience the world, set out in search of foods that would enrich the American farmer and enchant the American eater.

Kale from Croatia, mangoes from India, and hops from Bavaria. Peaches from China, avocados from Chile, and pomegranates from Malta. Fairchild's finds weren't just limited to food: From Egypt he sent back a variety of cotton that revolutionized an industry, and via Japan he introduced the cherry blossom tree, forever brightening America's capital. Along the way, he was arrested, caught diseases, and bargained with island tribes. But his culinary ambition came during a formative era, and through him, America transformed into the most diverse food system ever created.

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