Once again, you start out with a double entry. As pointed out before and illustrated by revenuecollector, a double entry is when a sheet gets printed twice. In such case, unless 99% of the second attempt to print the sheet is with a dry plate and the guy inserting the sheet misses the guide marks by a huge margin, this causes a full doubling of the image and close to the original, not offset half the width of a stamp.
If you cannot get us to agree it is a double entry, you start to claim it is a re-entry. That also was pointed out to you causes a constant flaw on a plate and should occur on all stamps printed from the same plate in the same sheet position, not just on the ultimate sheet printed with the plate that found its way to you. Considering how far (almost half the width of the stamp) the re-entry is off-the-mark, the guy performing the re-entry and the quality control officer missing the huge mess the former made of his job must have been drunk and high as a kite to miss this. And thereafter, the whole board of the printing firm must have thought "meh!" for this to be a re-entry.
When you start posting links to websites to tutor us about re-entries, know what you are talking about. Re-entries do not shift half the width of a stamp.
Many people called it, it is a transfer from a sheet or part of the press that had a wet set-off image.
Last stamp pictured - Mr. Dewitt gives the distinct impression of suffering from a bad hangover.
I suppose he performed the re-entry.