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Not that I assign any credibility to anything CNN says, but I assign even less credibility to what "RedPillRevolution" says. I don't think he knows how to read body language with a darn. He seems pretty "out there" to me, and pretty clueless about body language, because he doesn't even point out what clues he's looking at that he thinks are significant.
Watch the video and look at the body language and what is said.
The last known position would be when the transponder was on. After the transponder went off for whatever reason, there's a lot of guesswork about where the plane went.
I'm not investigator, nor am I even intelligent to a certain extent...
So maybe it's just me as I suspect...
But how can a Flight appear to be a "long way" from its last known position???
If you're talking about the equipment from the US, if it is transported by sea, doesn't it take roughly two weeks to get halfway around the world? I don't know the details but that was my thinking.
More importantly if they had such great intel that the could confirm it "ended" in the Indian Ocean why has it taken so long to search underwater for the BB???
reply to post by Mikeultra
A few years ago, the NY Post posted a story of RQ's arrest.
I watched the video...but the thing is, the girlfriend has lost so much weight (in her face, anyway) since the plane vanished. This makes me think she's been too worried to eat. (Tonight on CNN, she said she thinks the passengers are alive and that the Malaysians are hiding something.) Admittedly, a gaunt face could be chalked up to many other things. But how to explain the Asian families? Wouldn't that be a huge "Wag the Dog?" Wouldn't someone eventually talk?
That said, I would believe anything about 370. Whether or not it was real, the story around it is becoming mythic.
Meanwhile, the search continues. 13 planes. 11 ships. And a lot of deep water.
That's a lot of trouble to go through just to fake a crash. Or, and I know this is a stretch, it was a real flight.
The search for digital clues on the hard drives of a flight simulator in the home of one of the pilots turned up nothing conclusive. There was no "we got it" information, a U.S. official with knowledge of the investigation told CNN late Friday.
There were some "curious" things, given the situation, the official said. The captain, Zaharie Ahmad Shah, had programmed several alternate routes into the simulator, but it appeared he had done so to come up with safe plans of action in case of emergencies aboard the plane, the official said.
Standard & Poor's Financial Services predicts that the payout for compensation claims connected to flight MH370 will be a big as those related to the 9/11 terror attacks in the United States.
Malaysia Airlines has been incurring losses for several consecutive years. Its net loss was pegged at 4.7 billion yuan (US$763.7 million) in 2011 and 810 million yuan (US$130.4 millon) in 2012. Last year, the company's net loss ballooned to 220 million yuan (US$35.4 million) despite an annual sales growth of 9.9%.
Over the past year, share prices of the company have dropped by nearly a quarter, the weekly said, adding that its stock has plunged by as much as 20% since March 8.
witness confirmation from another family member that MH370 was seen accompanied by two military jets prior to its’ ‘disappearance’
reply to post by civpop
whose military, and what motive does military have? A crime requires a genuine motive!
Hmm is this a dangled carrot, guess what we picked up a signal, in two days time guess what its stopped transmitting we now don't know where it is?
I hope so for the families sake for some closure, but the cynic in me says different