Originally posted by midwinter
2/6, huh? 1/3?
Please, then, enumerate the other four questions.
His wife apparently thinks her husband couldn't and didn't type.
His son seems to think that he was not in the habit of making memos to himself.
His son seems to think his father thought very highly of GWB.
Walter B. Staudt, former commander of the Texas Guard, retired on March 1, 1972. Oops.
The signatures are very questionable.
Back to the technicals. "William Flynn, a forensic document specialist with 35 years of experience in police crime labs and private practice, said the CBS documents raise suspicions because of their use of proportional spacing techniques. Documents generated by the kind of typewriters that were widely used in 1972 space letters evenly across the page, so that an "i" uses as much space as an "m." In the CBS documents, by contrast, each letter uses a different amount of space.
While IBM had introduced an electric typewriter that used proportional spacing by the early 1970s, it was not widely used in government. In addition, Flynn said, the CBS documents appear to use proportional spacing both across and down the page, a relatively recent innovation. Other anomalies in the documents include the use of the superscripted letters "th" in phrases such as "111th Fighter Interceptor Squadron," Bush's unit.
"It would be nearly impossible for all this technology to have existed at that time," said Flynn, who runs a document authentication company in Phoenix." as reported by MSNBC.