By Javier Moro
El 30 de noviembre de 1803, una corbeta zarpa del puerto de los angeles Coruña entre vítores y aplausos. En su interior viajan veintidós niños huérfanos cuya misión consiste en llevar l. a. recién descubierta vacuna de la viruela a los territorios de Ultramar. Los acompaña Isabel Zendal, encargada de cuidarlos. Los héroes de esta descabellada expedición, dirigida por el médico Francisco Xavier Balmis y su ayudante Josep Salvany, sobrevivirán a temporales y naufragios, se enfrentarán a los angeles oposición del clero, a l. a. corrupción de los oficiales y a los angeles codicia de quienes buscan lucrarse a costa de los desamparados. Si al ultimate esta aventura se convirtió en l. a. mayor proeza humanitaria de los angeles Historia, se debió no sólo al coraje de aquellos niños que se vieron abocados a salvar las vidas de tantísima gente, sino también al arrojo de los dos directores, hombres sin miedo que se disputaron el amor de los angeles única mujer a bordo. A raíz del descubrimiento de los angeles identidad de Isabel Zendal, Javier Moro, autor de Pasión india y El imperio eres tú, reconstruye una prodigiosa epopeya de l. a. mano de un personaje femenino inolvidable. Los protagonistas de A flor de piel, desgarrados entre los angeles pasión de salvar al mundo y los angeles necesidad de salvarse a sí mismos, son como luces en el horizonte oscuro del ultimate de una época.
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Extra resources for A flor de piel
Although a person could handle a carton and not leave identifiable prints, none of these employees [who might have handled the cartons] except Oswald left identifiable prints on the cartons. This finding, in addition to the freshness of one of the prints . . led the Commission to attach some probative value to the fingerprint and palmprint identifications in reaching the conclusion that Oswald was present at the window from which the shots were fired, although the prints do not establish the exact time he was there.
3] The following day, November 25, was the occasion for yet another banner headline in the Times. In one fell swoop, there was no longer any doubt; it was no longer just the Dallas police who were prematurely convinced of Oswald's guilt. "President's Assassin Shot to Death in Jail Corridor by a Dallas Citizen," the headline proclaimed. " Yet, in this very issue, the Times included a strong editorial that criticized the police pronouncement of guilt: The Dallas authorities, abetted and encouraged by the newspaper, TV and radio press, trampled on every principle of justice in their handling of Lee Harvey Oswald.
There would seem to be only one additional consideration relevant to the proof of his guilt: his capability with a rifle. This issue is addressed only after several unrelated matters are considered. The Commission's conclusion that Oswald was the assassin is not based on a constant set of considerations. The chapter "The Assassin" draws its conclusion from eight factors (R195). The chapter "Summary and Conclusions" omits two of these factors and adds another. The eight-part conclusion states that: On the basis of the evidence reviewed in this chapter the Commission has found that Lee Harvey Oswald (1) owned and possessed the rifle used to kill President Kennedy and wound Governor Connally, (2) brought this rifle to the Depository Building on the morning of the assassination, (3) was present, at the time of the assassination, at the window from which the shots were fired, (4) killed Dallas Police Officer J.