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There is NO SUCH THING As a Dissapearing Plane in the 21st Century.

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posted on Apr, 30 2014 @ 07:04 PM
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a reply to: F4guy

Because I missed that I left out a word in the original post. I meant to say FOR the transponder and didn't notice.

All new aircraft have ADS-B transponders, and most older aircraft have been covered. It's how you can track them online.
edit on 4/30/2014 by Zaphod58 because: (no reason given)




posted on Apr, 30 2014 @ 08:00 PM
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originally posted by: Zaphod58
a reply to: F4guy

Because I missed that I left out a word in the original post. I meant to say FOR the transponder and didn't notice.

All new aircraft have ADS-B transponders, and most older aircraft have been covered. It's how you can track them online.


I think the Malaysian plane had an ADHD version...it just could not keep track...

GS



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 06:20 AM
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UNTIL a few weeks ago, most of us thought Diego Garcia was probably someone who played bass with Carlos Santana.
Some fast Googling later, it turned out Diego was not a he but an “it”.
The search for Malaysia Airlines MH370 has taught us that Diego Garcia is a strategic US base on a little Indian Ocean atoll.
This knowledge came about after online forum discussions claiming the missing jet was diverted to the secret US base, also known as Camp Thunder Cove, became so persistent they turned into news stories.

Has there ever been a conspiracy theory that has sought to present a virtuous explanation over nefarious one? If so, I have not heard it.
I have been sent an aerial photo of the vast hangar just off the Camp Thunder Cove runway where the Boeing 777 is concealed.
Tiny as Diego Garcia is, it has a long runway that can land B52s — and therefore easily accommodate a 777.
Diego Garcia served as a secret CIA rendition site — a place of interrogation and torture — to soften up terrorists prior to their arrival at Guantánamo Bay.
Therefore, it follows, that the plane was landed there.
Any reporter who has covered the missing aeroplane will have received emails demanding they ask questions of secret government agencies and get them to confess the truth about the plane.
They will have been instructed to investigate American cloaking technology and the ability of the US to take control of planes remotely.
They may have, like me, been accused of being a “shill”, being a person who is paid to promote a false concept or idea in order to conceal the truth.
In this case, a shill for having brazenly reported on the search effort in the Indian Ocean, knowing full well the plane is in Diego Garcia.
I may be a shill, but some of the correspondence is shrill.
“Surely you know that Thunder Cove was formerly called Camp Justice until it became the launching base for the attacks on Iraq and Afghanistan,” wrote Darren.
“And surely you know that the naval area around the base was designated the world’s largest nature reserve with admittance strictly controlled?
“And surely you also know that all Thunder Cove military employees must be single with no families?
“Surely you also knew that the US government spent $38 million there in the last few years building a submarine base that is shared with the IDF (Israel Defense Forces)?
“And surely you know, being an investigative journalist, that Thunder Cove cancelled all leave recently? And they also tendered for a large empty container ship to move something from Diego Garcia to Singapore.”
The subtle introduction of the Israel Defense Forces into the narrative is telling: it is being hinted (I think) that because Malaysia does not recognise Israel, perhaps Israel took the airliner in some form of revenge.

Most of the conspiracies lead to Freescale Semiconductor, the Austin, Texas firm that had 20 employees on-board, and which — it is claimed — leads the world in radar cloaking technology (it also provided the technology for the Guitar Hero games).
Freescale’s Chinese employees had made a major cloaking breakthrough and were heading back to Beijing to sell the technology to China.
In response, the CIA is presumably waterboarding them on Diego Garcia. What has become of the other passengers is not expressed.
And that is the thing about the authors and adherents of conspiracy theories. They seek to portray the existence of an even more unpleasant world, as though it is not troubled enough.




posted on May, 1 2014 @ 06:24 AM
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a reply to: freee

The "massive hangar" on Diego Garcia is a B-2 shelter. It's nowhere near big enough to accommodate a 777.



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 06:39 AM
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Zaph, there are more than one hanger at Diego Garcia mate. just found this interesting article as well....

source: endzog.wordpress.com...

Freelance journalist: ‘Hijacked flight 370 passenger sent photo from hidden iPhone tracing back to secret U.S. military base Diego Garcia’


Are passenger Phillip Wood and others still alive after flight 370 was hijacked then taken to a secret U.S. military base located on a remote island in the Indian Ocean?


By Shepard Ambellas

INDIAN OCEAN (INTELLIHUB) — According to freelance journalist Jim Stone, one of the American passengers, Phillip Wood, a technical storage executive at IBM, who was aboard the now missing Malaysian Airlines flight, keystered his iPhone 5 in his anus after the Boeing 777 carrying 239 people was hijacked by military personnel while on route to China.

Amazingly, Stone claims that metadata within the photo yields evidence confirming “100 percent” that Phillip Wood sent the photo, along with a brief voice activated text, from GPS coordinates which put Wood only a few miles away from the U.S. controlled Diego Garcia military base which is located on an island south of the Maldives in the Indian Ocean. In his post Stone claims that the coordinates may be off by a few miles (see update below post), proving that the iPhone actually sent the otherwise blank black picture revealing nothing else. Stone speculates the picture was taken in a dark room or in some position in which Wood’s hands were bound.


As reported by Stone, the picture was posted along with the following text allegedly from Wood:

“I have been held hostage by unknown military personal after my flight was hijacked (blindfolded). I work for IBM and I have managed to hide my cellphone in my ass during the hijack. I have been separated from the rest of the passengers and I am in a cell. My name is Philip Wood. I think I have been drugged as well and cannot think clearly.”



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 07:03 AM
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a reply to: freee

I know there's more than one, but none are big enough for a 777. There are very few hangars owned by the military that could accommodate a plane that size. They don't operate many aircraft that need large hangars.

As for the Phillip Wood story, that was debunked several weeks ago.
edit on 5/1/2014 by Zaphod58 because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 07:15 AM
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originally posted by: Zaphod58
a reply to: freee

I know there's more than one, but none are big enough for a 777. There are very few hangars owned by the military that could accommodate a plane that size. They don't operate many aircraft that need large hangars.

As for the Phillip Wood story, that was debunked several weeks ago.


You must be joking? There are few aircraft operated by the military that require a large hangar? The military does not have more than a handful of large hangars? I hope that was a joke considering the military operates numerous large wingspan aircraft...tankers..galaxys...starlifters...747s...dare I say there may even be a 777 in the military inventory?

GS



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 07:22 AM
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a reply to: GeminiSky

The only aircraft close to the size of the 777 are the six 747s (4 E-4Bs, 2 VC-25s), C-5s, KC-10s and C-17s. The hangars large enough to accommodate them are at the bases they are stationed at. They don't have massive hangars that can accommodate them at every base the Air Force owns.

And no, there are no 777s in the inventory.
edit on 5/1/2014 by Zaphod58 because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 07:53 AM
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a reply to: freee

Seriously, the JIm Stone article. I mean seriously? If your Diego Garcia hangar story isn't bad enough
What next Sorcha Faal ? It's even got 'Russian Intelligence' sources in it. Ever ask yourself why people invent these stories and gullible people buy into them?

panoffolin.wordpress.com...



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 08:46 AM
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originally posted by: Zaphod58
a reply to: GeminiSky

The only aircraft close to the size of the 777 are the six 747s (4 E-4Bs, 2 VC-25s), C-5s, KC-10s and C-17s. The hangars large enough to accommodate them are at the bases they are stationed at. They don't have massive hangars that can accommodate them at every base the Air Force owns.

And no, there are no 777s in the inventory.


Yes therefore making your statememnt that there are only a few hangars able to handle a 777 is INCORRECT.

There may only be six 747s, but there are much more tankers c17s and c5s.....Hangar Fail.

GS



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 08:54 AM
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a reply to: GeminiSky

There are three or four C-5 bases, with at most 8 hangars that can fit them. There are two or three KC-10 bases, two bases for the 747s, one hangar is for Air Force One, so it's out. Most of the C-17 hangars are nose dock types. You can get the aircraft in up to the vertical fin, but not the entire aircraft.

There are less than 25 hangars (being very generous), all on the mainland US at military bases that could accommodate a 777.
edit on 5/1/2014 by Zaphod58 because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 08:58 AM
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a reply to: GeminiSky

You're being very fastidious for a guy with the incorrectly title thread stating that "NO SUCH THING As a disappearing Plane in the 21st century".



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 09:21 AM
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posted on May, 1 2014 @ 09:45 AM
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originally posted by: AlphaHawk
a reply to: GeminiSky

You're being very fastidious for a guy with the incorrectly title thread stating that "NO SUCH THING As a disappearing Plane in the 21st century".



No...No im not. Thanks for the input..

GS



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 03:03 PM
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originally posted by: Zaphod58
a reply to: GeminiSky

There are three or four C-5 bases, with at most 8 hangars that can fit them. There are two or three KC-10 bases, two bases for the 747s, one hangar is for Air Force One, so it's out. Most of the C-17 hangars are nose dock types. You can get the aircraft in up to the vertical fin, but not the entire aircraft.

There are less than 25 hangars (being very generous), all on the mainland US at military bases that could accommodate a 777.


You are forgetting the ones at area 51...what about those hangars? (The ones where the whole floor is an elevator that goes underground)

GS



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 03:11 PM
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a reply to: GeminiSky

There is one out there that was just built that could handle a 777. Even if they go underground the upper portion has to be big enough. Most of the projects that have flown out of there have been smaller than a 777 so don't need a massive hangar.



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 09:01 PM
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originally posted by: Zaphod58
a reply to: GeminiSky

There is one out there that was just built that could handle a 777. Even if they go underground the upper portion has to be big enough. Most of the projects that have flown out of there have been smaller than a 777 so don't need a massive hangar.


You are referring to area 51? Could you share more of what you know about this base?

GS



posted on May, 1 2014 @ 09:06 PM
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a reply to: GeminiSky

I could, but I won't. Again, it could lead back to people that trust me and I won't do that.



posted on May, 2 2014 @ 05:01 AM
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Sorry if this has been posted elsewhere.

www.nbcnews.com...

"Audio recordings of the final conversations between pilots of the missing Malaysian jet and teams of air traffic controllers on the ground were "edited" before they were made public, voice experts say.

The tapes also appear to be recorded by at least two different audio sources, one of which may have been a digital recorder held up to a speaker, they say."


Thoughts?


edit on 2-5-2014 by Skeletonized because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 2 2014 @ 10:21 AM
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a reply to: Skeletonized

This hole just keeps getting deeper...

The broken audio, the five-page prelim report (The equivalent preliminary report on Air France 447 was 128 pages long & preliminary report into the Qantas engine explosion in 2010 ran more than 40 pages) - Fox 31

By the time they get around to releasing the actual audio, it will be so tightly fabricated by audio experts that they'd be able to remove whatever was in those gaps without a trace.


PS. MSM had more information on MH370 than the preliminary report even consists of, and more tables and figures as well. Hell, I could've put that report together within a half hour.

PPS. Does anyone have any good links to the tracking of the Maersk Alabama situation? I'm interested in debunking that
edit on 2-5-2014 by 0bservant because: (no reason given)



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