Neil, those crazy odds were based on the faulty premise of "what are the odds if 15 named people out of the entire population of the world were to die to the exclusion of all others within three years". The proper question should have been, "What are the odds that out of 500 people associated with the Warren Commission that 15 would be dead by 1967?" And in that case, what you get is a perfectly normal statistic of people dying after that time frame. Ever bothered to ask who some of these supposed "mystery death" people are? Or take a look at how unsinister their deaths happened to be? What's so mysterious about the fact that cab driver William Whaley died because of an 83 year old man forgetting to turn on his headlights and crashing his car into Whaley's? What's so mysterious about Judge Brown, the presiding judge at the Ruby trial who "ate like a hog and was overweight" dying of a heart attack within three years? The kind of screwball logic that's used to make it sound like anyone's death if they had the most tenuous connection to the assasination is "mysterious" will undoubtedly be used around 2030 to say, "No one's left alive! Proof of conspiracy!" http://mcadams.posc.mu.edu/deaths.htm As you can see, when you start looking at these names individually the sinister aspect of it suddenly becomes not so sinister. Also, it's pretty amusing how this supposedly sinister conspiracy manages to overlook more important people like Howard Brennan (who lived 20 years afterwards) and leaving nutcase witnesses the conspiracy buffs think are so important like Jean Hill all alone!