Rosenberg Insiders Provide Irrefutable Proof of U.S. Department of Justice Illegalities in “Spy Crime of the Century”
Seattle, WA: The richly-documented new book, Exoneration: The Trial of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg and Morton Sobell — Prosecutorial deceptions, suborned perjuries, anti-Semitism, and precedent for today's unconstitutional trials, published June 2010, explores the sensational 20th century trial that ended with the executions of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg and proves that misconduct on the part of the federal prosecutors, judge, and others created an illegal trial that invalidates the justifications given for the execution.
Exoneration shares a compelling, first-person account from the epicenter of the struggle to save the Rosenbergs with historical material so new to the public record that this is the first book to include it. Authors Emily and David Alman co-founded the Committee to Secure Justice in the Rosenberg Case, which spanned the time after the Rosenbergs’ sentencing in 1951 until their execution on June 19, 1953, and nearly succeeded in gaining clemency for Ethel and Julius. Shocking revelations from 2008 include grand jury testimonies of key figures, proving perjured trial testimony from sister-in-law Ruth Greenglass.
Exoneration also explains the anti-Semitic sentiment and behavior of our Federal government during that period, a time when Jews around the world were afraid to speak out against it. Exoneration takes on and details the anti-Semitic attitudes of significant Federal employees, such as J. Edgar Hoover and others.
Exoneration: The Trial of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg and Morton Sobell — Prosecutorial deceptions, suborned perjuries, anti-Semitism, and precedent for today's unconstitutional trials
, by Emily and David Alman, is now ready for review. For information, contact Miryam Gordon at Green Elms Press, email@example.com
Radio interviews are simple to arrange. David Alman is a great interviewee. He has a unique ability to explain why it is vital that the Obama Administration addresses the need to exonerate the Rosenbergs and co-defendant Morton Sobell, to right the wrongs done by the Federal prosecution to our Constitution.
"There are many studies of this historic case, but the Almans
bring fresh insights and raise troubling questions.”
- Howard Zinn, historian
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