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Detective Bill Wammock is the first to arrive on the scene. He recalls “nothing that resembled an airliner... we went on for hours, before we heard the news reports of a missing airliner, believing that we were dealing with a small airplane full of newspapers that had crashed. We saw no pieces of the aircraft that were larger than, maybe, a human hand. It did not look like a passenger aircraft.”
Ex-worker's badge found
SAN DIEGO - A badge identifying David Burke, a fired USAir employee suspected of causing the crash of a jetliner, was found amid the wreckage of the plane, contradicting airline statements that he had returned his credentials, it was reported.
The San Diego Union said the USAir identification badge of Burke, 35, the fired USAir employee suspected of firing gunshots that led to the crash of Pacific Southwest Airlines Flight 1771, was recovered from the California hillside where the plane crashed Dec. 7.
Originally posted by argentus
I'd never heard of this particular event, although I was in the area at the time.
Originally posted by ThroatYogurt
reply to post by Maxmars
The OP clearly states that the crash is not exactly the same as flight 93. The debris field, quotes from the investigators, size of debris, human remains, etc. They are all very similar.
This video shows again what is expected from a high speed air crash.
Originally posted by Maxmars
I wasn't criticizing I am just curious how the angle and speeds compare thats all. Don;t be so defensive, I am glad you found this, and I consider myself a 'truther' of sorts. I want all evidence considered. This has been lacking, and I find it ironic that people never brought this up sooner - this is a strong argument that the Flight 93 crash site is not 'anomalous' as many contended.