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Originally posted by Myendica
reply to post by thedman
Uh.. that picture of bones couldnt possibly be the passengers on the plane. When recovering debris from a fresh plane crash, the bones would still have flesh on them. So those bones are from someone, or something who has been dead quite a while I'd say.
Originally posted by weedwhacker
reply to post by empireoflizards
Again, the "debris field" extent was an indication of the incredible impact forces, and the way that some material will eject, under those forces, in many unpredictable ways.
Additionally....MUCH of this "debris" was very lightweight material....the kind of stuff that could easily have been lofted from the concussion of the exploding fireball, and then carried for some distance on the winds.
Originally posted by thedman
reply to post by ATH911
The plane did not strike "nose first" - it was flipped on back at angle of 40 deg.
The forward 1/3 found in woods comes from Wallace Miller, Somerset County Coroner, responsible for
recovering and identifing the remains.
From photos can see debris scattered in woods, in direction of travel
Originally posted by DIDtm
Debris found 8 miles away?
You really don't find anything fishy about this story? Really?
So who updated the flight path to one with destination New York rather than Los Angeles?
Here is a possible candidate: Pete Zalewski. What is extremely interesting about this
fellow is that he as a flight controller handled 3 (three) hijacked airliners in his
life that all crashed: AA11, AA175 and Egypt Air 990.
Quite a coincidence!
Originally posted by FemaF4Fotoshop
Yes I agree, the odds are phenomenal. I've seen this piece of info before. If you consider all the 'coincidences' that had to occur for 9/11 to happen, the overall odds are soooooo astronomical that it makes it statistically pretty much impossible!edit on 19-12-2010 by wcitizen because: (no reason given)
Pacific Southwest Airlines Flight 1771 was a commercial flight that crashed in San Luis Obispo County, California, on December 7, 1987.
...[skip]... Like Flight 93, PSA 1771 crashed at high speed after a steep dive leaving an impact crater in the ground and the plane disintegrated in small pieces scattering light weight debris (including vital clues to the cause of the crash) up to eight miles from the crash site. First responder Detective Bill Wammock of the San Luis Obispo County Sheriff’s Office from the video: “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.”