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Did the Malaysian Plane Veer South into Strait of Malacca Toward Singapore? [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2014-3-12 23:45:28 |Display all floors
This post was edited by abramicus at 2014-3-13 19:24

With the recent news that the Malaysian plane turned around, flew over Malaysia, and entered the Strait of Malacca, it is quite obvious that the plane was not headed East, North, or West, but rather, South along the Strait of Malacca.

If so, should not China ask Singapore to share its findings and explain its position?

And, if so, should China ask Australia and New Zealand, not for where the plane went, but where the non-Chinese pasengers went?




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Post time 2014-3-13 19:23:26 |Display all floors
This post was edited by abramicus at 2014-3-13 19:30

More than 12 hours after the world was awash with news that the Malaysian military radar had tracked MH370 turning around, traveling west over Malaysia proper and then turn south into the Strait of Malacca, the world was treated to a turnaround of different kind - the Malaysian military turned around and denied its reports!!!

The delay is significant, because it allowed a denial to have been issued if the report were not true.  That, not having happened, it is hard to believe a denial that comes later on, as it no longer proves the report was not true.  In fact, it may prove that the denial was untrue, and therefore, the report, true.

The logical response to this denial is to assume that the original report of the plane turning around and going west, then south, was true, and rather than being stuck in the region where the plane supposedly disappeared a second time from military radar screens, one could simply follow the last known trajectory of the plane, and ask, "Where along this trajectory would there be a runway wide enough and long enough for a Boeing 777 to land?"

We have to assume the plane landed safely because of two major facts:  (1) relatives have been able to call the cell phones of passengers and receive a ring signal, and in one case, have the call accepted and then disconnected, (2) and, there is absolutely no evidence that the plane had crashed anywhere on land or sea.

The search therefore has to narrow down to Kuala Lampur and Singapore.  Kuala Lampur is less likely because it was already at the height of panic in looking for the plane, and thus the arrival of a plane with transponders turned off would have most likely elicited reports by persons on the ground, at least wondering what kind of plane it was, unless it landed in a Malaysian military airport under total secrecy.  This leaves Singapore, which was very vocal and emphatic that the phenomenon of cell phones ringing was untrue, because its authorities had tried calling ONE number, out of dozens it could have called, and it did not ring, while not mentioning what result it got with calling the rest of the numbers.  To be so emphatic about a statistically atrocious "experiment" involving the lives of more than 200 passengers, using a sample of One, sounds more like a cover up than a genuine attempt to find out the truth.

Thus, China should examine the radar signals around Singapore the night of the incident, up to four hours past the moment the civilian radar signal vanished over the Gulf of Thailand.  And if this turns up negative, then one must take the paradigm of a cloaked and evasive plane one step further, and assume that it intentionally left a false signature on the Malaysian military radar after realizing it must have been tracked after it cloaked itself, and turned around in the Strait of Malacca, going one more time in the opposite direction, i.e., back north, to Thailand.

Clearly, the world is not dealing with terrorism, but sophisticated electronic hijacking of a civilian airplane over international waters, and this may become the pivot for a major confrontation of world powers, as China demands the return of its scientists and engineers on pain of war.



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Post time 2014-3-15 20:27:58 |Display all floors
THE MALAYSIAN PLANE DID NOT FLY WEST OF THE STRAIT OF MALACCA ACCORDING TO INDONESIAN RADAR DATA BASED ON NORTHEAST ACEH WHICH WOULD CLEARLY SEE THE WAYPOINT "VAMPI" THAT THE PLANE SUPPOSEDLY PASSED THROUGH.

Thus, it did not go East.  It did not go North.  It also did not go West.

Therefore, it went South along the Strait of Malacca, toward Singapore, and toward the Northwest territory of Australia, well within the extra 4 hour flight time that the plane supposedly used after being "lost" to the civilian radar of Malaysia over the Gulf of Thailand.

THE QUESTION THEREFORE IS "WHERE IN SINGAPORE OR AUSTRALIA IS MH730 NOW?"

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