What: One day symposium on the legal and medical implications of the 1964 murder of New Orleans physician Dr. Mary Sherman, hosted by author Edward T. Haslam
When: July 20, 2013 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Where: Loyola University, New Orleans, LA. Room 114 - Miller Hall Building (corner Calhoun and Loyola Street)
Sponsored by : The Stuart H. Smith Law Clinic and Center for Social Justice and TrineDay Publishing.
Register at: http://trineday.com/Loyola
Media contact: Kris Millegan (800) 556-2012 or Publisher@TrineDay.com
OR J. Barnes/A. Meynard (504) 897-6110, email@example.com
Subject: Legal and medical implications of the Mary Sherman murder
This one-day symposium will feature two sessions. The first will focus on legal issues associated with the Mary Sherman murder, and upon the response the NOPD, FBI, Orleans Parish Coroner’s Office, and the U.S. Department of Justice, to information presented in, or discovered since, the publication of the book DR. MARY’S MONKEY in 2007. Should this cold-case be re-opened? What are its links to Lee Harvey Oswald and others investigated for anti-Cuban activities during the 1950s and 1960s?
The second session will focus upon medical issues, such as the unintended side-effects of vaccines grown on monkey kidney cells and the emergence of epidemics, such as the increase in soft tissue cancers in the U.S. and around the world.
The question of whether the above subjects are both linked to secret monkey viruses research conducted in New Orleans in the late-1950’s and early-1960’s is the centerpiece of Edward T. Haslam’s book DR. MARY’S MONKEY, considered by many to be an underground classic. (See DoctorMarysMonkey.com.)
Haslam will be joined by others from a variety of perspectives to discuss these questions.
“The timing of this symposium is significant,” says Haslam, “since we are approaching the 50th anniversary of the murders of JFK, Lee Harvey Oswald, and Mary Sherman. Today we have witnesses who confirm that Mary Sherman knew Lee Harvey Oswald, and that connection raises a lot of questions, especially about the reported effort to secretly weaponize cancer for assassination purposes.”
Dr. Sherman’s murder was discovered on July 20, 1964; the case is unsolved.
Open to public: admission is $20; seating is limited. Registration a must.
Each ticket qualifies you to receive one free book at the door:
Dr. Mary's Monkey, Me & Lee or A Certain Arrogance.
To reserve your space, visit http://trineday.com/Loyola
Phone inquiries: 800.556.2012
Recommendation: read DR. MARY’S MONKEY and ME AND LEE in advance.