In this Saturday, Nov. 8, 2003 file photo, a vendor holds up a magazine-style publication titled "JFK The Case For Conspiracy" in downtown Dallas. On the very day John F. Kennedy died, a cottage industry was born. Fifty years and hundreds of millions of dollars later, it's still thriving. Its product? The "truth" about the president's assassination.
In this Saturday, Nov. 8, 2003 file photo, a vendor holds up a magazine-style publication titled "JFK The Case For Conspiracy" in downtown Dallas. On the very day John F. Kennedy died, a cottage industry was born. Fifty years and hundreds of millions of dollars later, it's still thriving. Its product? The "truth" about the president's assassination. Donna McWilliam AP
In this Saturday, Nov. 8, 2003 file photo, a vendor holds up a magazine-style publication titled "JFK The Case For Conspiracy" in downtown Dallas. On the very day John F. Kennedy died, a cottage industry was born. Fifty years and hundreds of millions of dollars later, it's still thriving. Its product? The "truth" about the president's assassination. Donna McWilliam AP

Majority of Americans say JFK assassination was a conspiracy. Here are some theories

October 26, 2017 09:38 AM

UPDATED October 26, 2017 05:49 PM

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