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Beijing-bound MAS plane carrying 239 people missing as of 20 mins ago.

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posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:09 PM
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Excuse the interjection, makes a terrorist attack,sabotage more likely? I mean it's not often an airplane like this just disintegrates in mid flight
edit on 9-3-2014 by all2human because: (no reason given)




posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:11 PM
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reply to post by JRCrowley
 


I saw this also, how does an airplane disintegrate in mid-air. Well I guess if it was struck by something.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:13 PM
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So with all this talk about radar you guys are referring too, and 20 guys on a plane headed for china, that work for a company that can do this:

Freescale RF has launched a major initiative dedicated to serving the RF power needs of the U.S. aerospace and defense (A&D) sector, and has established a team of specialists dedicated to supporting defense customers. Freescale's commercial products can meet the requirements of applications such as: Battlefield communications Avionics HF through L- and S-Band radar Missile guidance Electronic warfare Identification, friend or foe (IFF)


a plane "disappears, and you dont find this a least bit curious also considering the ties this company has to blackwater and such?



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:18 PM
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I imagine these workers were in production management, not the brain trust. Killing them probably won't damage the company. Anyone see anything about their actual positions.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:22 PM
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reply to post by roadgravel
 


If you look over the links I provided last page, you will see they werent exactly minions.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:24 PM
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reply to post by Bilk22
 


You could get course and rough airspeed and altitudes. It wouldn't be super accurate though.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:25 PM
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onehuman
So with all this talk about radar you guys are referring too, and 20 guys on a plane headed for china, that work for a company that can do this:

Freescale RF has launched a major initiative dedicated to serving the RF power needs of the U.S. aerospace and defense (A&D) sector, and has established a team of specialists dedicated to supporting defense customers. Freescale's commercial products can meet the requirements of applications such as: Battlefield communications Avionics HF through L- and S-Band radar Missile guidance Electronic warfare Identification, friend or foe (IFF)


a plane "disappears, and you dont find this a least bit curious also considering the ties this company has to blackwater and such?
Well I was getting there. I pointed to this yesterday.

There were initial reports it landed safely in China then those reports were either 404d or appended to say they were incorrect. Seems like it would take a pretty huge leap of faith for a news outlet to take if they couldn't verify it, so why would any news outlet make such a leap of faith? Or did they? That type of information would have come from a verifiable source for a news outlet to go with in an incident such as this, or how could they go with that story? If it's incorrect, where did it originate from? It didn't come out of thin air. It originated from some source.

So we move forward and find that the plane made a turn and then disappeared. Looking at a map of the region, one can see that if they turned ESE, they could have flown over the South China Sea all the way to mainland China without entering another countries airspace. Now the flight was already headed to China, so why would this event happen that way? That's the $64,000 question.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:25 PM
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AUSTIN, Texas — Twenty employees of an Austin-based technology company on board the missing Malaysia Airlines flight were en route to a business meeting in China, a spokeswoman for the tech firm said Sunday.

The employees — 12 from Malaysia and eight from China —work at facilities in their respective countries that manufacture semiconductor chips, said Freescale Semiconductor spokeswoman Jacey Zuniga.

"We have several manufacturing sites in Kuala Lumpur and Tianjin, China. Those 20 employees were with those teams," she said.

Freescale Semiconductor has been developing microprocessors, sensors and other technology for the past 50 years. The technology it creates is commonly referred to as embedded processors, which according to the firm are "stand-alone semiconductors that perform dedicated computing functions in electronic systems."

The technology is used in a variety of things, including smartphones, appliances and automobiles.

Link



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:26 PM
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reply to post by Watcher777
 


There are a number of ways not related to terrorism or a collision that it could.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:28 PM
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Decided to make a diagram to show exactly how big the search area is. It's freaking huge... So far we only find a door? Because the oil slick is confirmed to be jet fuel, it is possible that prior to diving down, the pilots tried to dump the fuel to reduce the load. What I don't get is the last known coordinate is almost 80 miles away from where the door is found. There is definitely foul play happening here.

My theory is that they realize there was a mechanical problem, so they started dumping the fuel. Then for some reasons, someone opened the emergency door and the whole cabin is depressurized and almost everyone got sucked out of the plane body. The pilots realized this and made a U-turn and finally crashed at the last known coordinate shown in the image.

Why did they not radio for help? No one knows right now. I believe most of the bodies will most likely be found near where the door is. The FDR will probably be near where the last known coordinate is.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:29 PM
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Zaphod58
reply to post by Bilk22
 


You could get course and rough airspeed and altitudes. It wouldn't be super accurate though.
But nothing identifying the plane? My guess is there are a lot of unidentified blobs in that airspace over the China Sea. So if this one was flying without a transponder active, it would appear possibly as a military craft to anyone who saw it on radar. As long as they were in international airspace, it would not draw any attention.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:30 PM
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reply to post by Bilk22
 


Fuel becomes a very real concern with that theory. They had a couple hour reserve by flying a straight line to Beijing, and going over Vietnam. By swinging out and around far enough to avoid radar you run into the very real possibility of running out before getting there.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:31 PM
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reply to post by ipofaon
 


You watch too much television.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:33 PM
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onehuman
reply to post by roadgravel
 


If you look over the links I provided last page, you will see they werent exactly minions.
Your link says:


.. the people who may have died were not top management
The companies I've worked for had rules against too many top management getting on the same plane, because it was a risk management issue that one plane crash should wipe out too many top execs. I never saw any rules though about lower tiers, either minions or as you put it, not minions but not top management.

Since this is a conspiracy site, feel free to post conspiracy ideas if you want, but it seems a bit premature at this point.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:35 PM
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reply to post by ipofaon
 


Good luck opening a door open in flight. There is too much pressure on them to pull them inward to open.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:37 PM
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reply to post by Bilk22
 


You don't thiink anyone would notice an unidentified track that just HAPPENED to start in the same area a commercial flight went missing and put it together?



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:40 PM
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Zaphod58
reply to post by Bilk22
 


Fuel becomes a very real concern with that theory. They had a couple hour reserve by flying a straight line to Beijing, and going over Vietnam. By swinging out and around far enough to avoid radar you run into the very real possibility of running out before getting there.
Well the reports were on the net that it landed. They came from somewhere then disappeared. They had enough fuel to get to Beijing via the original flight plan. However the reports said they landed in Nanming which is farther south, so the fuel may not be an issue.

Here's a path that would keep them over international waters until they hit mainland China. Maybe that was the turing maneuver they made before vanishing from radar.




posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:45 PM
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Bilk22

onehuman
So with all this talk about radar you guys are referring too, and 20 guys on a plane headed for china, that work for a company that can do this:

Freescale RF has launched a major initiative dedicated to serving the RF power needs of the U.S. aerospace and defense (A&D) sector, and has established a team of specialists dedicated to supporting defense customers. Freescale's commercial products can meet the requirements of applications such as: Battlefield communications Avionics HF through L- and S-Band radar Missile guidance Electronic warfare Identification, friend or foe (IFF)


a plane "disappears, and you dont find this a least bit curious also considering the ties this company has to blackwater and such?
Well I was getting there. I pointed to this yesterday.

There were initial reports it landed safely in China then those reports were either 404d or appended to say they were incorrect. Seems like it would take a pretty huge leap of faith for a news outlet to take if they couldn't verify it, so why would any news outlet make such a leap of faith? Or did they? That type of information would have come from a verifiable source for a news outlet to go with in an incident such as this, or how could they go with that story? If it's incorrect, where did it originate from? It didn't come out of thin air. It originated from some source.

So we move forward and find that the plane made a turn and then disappeared. Looking at a map of the region, one can see that if they turned ESE, they could have flown over the South China Sea all the way to mainland China without entering another countries airspace. Now the flight was already headed to China, so why would this event happen that way? That's the $64,000 question.





You're acting like news agencies take the time to actually verify their sources, especially when it's a major story. Remember the fake Asiana Flight 214 names? That station took a huge leap of faith there without being able to verify it. News sites today rarely take time to check facts and prefer to say something and then if it's wrong, just ignore it. Multiple sites reported on college football's Joe Paterno dying before he died. There are also countless instances where major news sites pick up stories from the likes of the Onion and other satire sites.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:47 PM
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reply to post by Bilk22
 


There is always false data around a crash in the early hours. The Nanming story also had them flying on their normal course straight across Vietnam.

If contact had been lost at two hours the flight would have already been across Vietnam airspace, so fuel wouldn't have been a problem.



posted on Mar, 9 2014 @ 09:48 PM
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ManiShuck

Bilk22

onehuman
So with all this talk about radar you guys are referring too, and 20 guys on a plane headed for china, that work for a company that can do this:

Freescale RF has launched a major initiative dedicated to serving the RF power needs of the U.S. aerospace and defense (A&D) sector, and has established a team of specialists dedicated to supporting defense customers. Freescale's commercial products can meet the requirements of applications such as: Battlefield communications Avionics HF through L- and S-Band radar Missile guidance Electronic warfare Identification, friend or foe (IFF)


a plane "disappears, and you dont find this a least bit curious also considering the ties this company has to blackwater and such?
Well I was getting there. I pointed to this yesterday.

There were initial reports it landed safely in China then those reports were either 404d or appended to say they were incorrect. Seems like it would take a pretty huge leap of faith for a news outlet to take if they couldn't verify it, so why would any news outlet make such a leap of faith? Or did they? That type of information would have come from a verifiable source for a news outlet to go with in an incident such as this, or how could they go with that story? If it's incorrect, where did it originate from? It didn't come out of thin air. It originated from some source.

So we move forward and find that the plane made a turn and then disappeared. Looking at a map of the region, one can see that if they turned ESE, they could have flown over the South China Sea all the way to mainland China without entering another countries airspace. Now the flight was already headed to China, so why would this event happen that way? That's the $64,000 question.





You're acting like news agencies take the time to actually verify their sources, especially when it's a major story. Remember the fake Asiana Flight 214 names? That station took a huge leap of faith there without being able to verify it. News sites today rarely take time to check facts and prefer to say something and then if it's wrong, just ignore it. Multiple sites reported on college football's Joe Paterno dying before he died. There are also countless instances where major news sites pick up stories from the likes of the Onion and other satire sites.
Then believe no news at all. This excuse about rushing to get it out first is getting old don't you think?

The reports had some specifics. They got it from somewhere. It didn't come from an inspiration.




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