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has the CIA taken MH370?

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posted on May, 26 2014 @ 09:05 PM
the CIA is a spy agency,,althought i seen lately its getting harder too be invisable in other countries,,but
why would they want the hasle of an entire plane,crew,and after math, of said operation?? whats the gain versus risk???

nope not cia,

p.s not saying they could not do it, if they wanted,
and that alone narrows the field of likely suspects.

Kaizer S.

edit on 5/26/2014 by BobAthome because: (no reason given)

edit on 5/26/2014 by BobAthome because: artistic merrit

posted on May, 27 2014 @ 12:51 AM
My theory, some billionaire needed a hard to match organ, so a plain full of potential donors was hijacked.

My not so out there theory is, that the plane was hijacked then shot down to prevent it from being used as a weapon, then the whole thing was covered up to protect whichever country shot it down.

posted on May, 27 2014 @ 01:43 AM
what would they have to gain you ask? what if you were losing technology to the "enemy" ... from what i understand is these chaps were going to promote their technology to the chinese... i think the CIA would have a problem with that.

The co-workers

Also on the plane were 20 staff members from a US technology company, Freescale Semiconductor, which makes powerful microchips for industries, including defence.

Twelve employees were from Malaysia and eight were from China.

Freescale Semiconductor, which makes powerful microchips for industries including defence, released the powerful new products to the American market on March 3.

Five days later, Flight MH370 took off from Kuala Lumpur for Beijing with 239 people on board including 20 working for Freescale.

Twelve were from Malaysia, while eight were Chinese nationals.

Freescale’s spokesman Mitch Haws has said: “These were all people with a lot of experience and technical background and they were very important people.

posted on May, 27 2014 @ 01:59 AM
a reply to: freee The Malaysian Government was either in cahoots with the hijackers or was " coerced" into not revealing what they knew about it and helped cover up the details.
He's right about it probably not crashing and certain parties knowing exactly where it is and why it was taken. Or maybe it was ditched into the sea but far away from where they say it is supposed to be. The killed the people on board and got what they wanted and the hijackers could have bailed out to a waiting ship or helicopter. But the passengers were killed when they took the jet to 45,000 feet and shut off the planes pressurization.

posted on May, 27 2014 @ 03:19 AM
I am just astonished that this much time has passed and there is still no concrete evidence of what happened to this plane and all the people inside it. Like that guy said, these commercial airliners do not simply disappear in this day and age. Between the NSA wiretapping, wireless providers, the Intelligence Communities, all the satellites in space, all the tracking gear and radars and safety redundancies and security ratchet since 9/11, somebody knows something dammit! I feel like a high school principal in an 80s movie (Ferris Beuller? Breakfast Club?) or maybe a 90s sitcom (Saved By The Bell?) when I have to deal with these scoundrels.

posted on May, 29 2014 @ 12:53 AM
a reply to: 3n19m470

THE final resting place of MH370 is no closer to being known after Australian authorities today discounted an area that had been considered the most likely zone.

The triangle of water in the Indian Ocean was seen as the prime area largely as a result of acoustic pings picked up last month,and thought to be from the plane’s black box.

But the Australian Transport Safety Bureau today advised that the search in the vicinity of the acoustic detections can now be considered complete and that the area can be discounted as the final resting place of MH370.

The official word came after a US Navy official told CNN this morning that the pings are now universally believed to have come from a man-made source unrelated to the missing jetliner, and not from the plane’s data or cockpit voice recorders.

Michael Dean, the Navy’s deputy director of ocean engineering, said that if the pings had come from the recorders, searchers would have found them.

“Our best theory at this point is that (the pings were) likely some sound produced by the ship ... or within the electronics of the Towed Pinger Locator,” Dean said.

“Always your fear any time you put electronic equipment in the water is that if any water gets in and grounds or shorts something out, that you could start producing sound.”

When asked if the other nations involved in the search effort also believed the pings were unrelated to MH370, Dean answered “yes”.

He went on to tell CNN that it is not possible to categorically rule out that the pings came from the black boxes but that there is no evidence to suggest they did.

The US Navy later dismissed Mr Dean’s comments as “speculative and premature” — but that was before the ATSB’s announcement this afternoon.

“The US has been working cooperatively with our Malaysian, Australian and international partners for more than two months in an effort to locate MH370,” US Navy spokesman Chris Johnson said in a statement.

“Mike Dean’s comments today were speculative and premature, as we continue to work with our partners to more thoroughly understand the data acquired by the Towed Pinger Locator.

“As such, we would defer to the Australians, as the lead in the search effort, to make additional information known at the appropriate time.”

The ATSB said Bluefin-21 completed its last mission yesterday afternoon searching the remaining areas in the vicinity of the acoustic signals which were detected in early April by the Towed Pinger Locator deployed from ADV Ocean Shield.

“The data collected on yesterday’s mission has been analysed. As a result, the JACC can advise that no signs of aircraft debris have been found by the Autonomous Underwater Vehicle since it joined the search effort,” it said in a statement.

This comes after News Corp Australia last week revealed that underwater scientists have labelled the search for MH370 a “debacle” and say Prime Minister Tony Abbott was playing politics when he prematurely announced the black box pingers had been found.

The acoustic experts, who do not wish to be identified, said the four crucial signals detected by a US pinger locator were almost certainly not from the missing Malaysian Airlines plane’s black boxes, but from another man-made source.

They insisted that the signals were in the wrong frequency and detected too far apart to be from the boxes.

“As soon as I saw the frequency and the distance between the pings I knew it couldn’t be the aircraft pinger,” one scientist said.

That conclusion is supported by the lack of success from a detailed search of the area conducted by the US deep sea drone Bluefin 21.

In answer to questions from News Corp Australia the Joint Agency Coordination Centre (JACC) said that the signals were “likely” sourced from electronic equipment and were “believed to be” consistent with the Flight Data Recorder.

However the scientists said the 33.3 kilohertz frequency of the signal was very different to the 37.5 kilohertz generated by underwater acoustic beacons. The signals were also detected some 30km and four days apart.

The JACC has refused a request to release recordings of the signals for independent analysis and it did not release the exact location or precise depth of the signals.

Agency head retired defence chief Air Chief Marshal Angus Houston said the signals were still being analysed to ensure nothing was overlooked.

Meanwhile the families of passengers aboard missing flight MH370 accuse Malaysia of a cover-up over newly released satellite data, saying it is incomplete and does not prove that the plane crashed in the southern Indian Ocean.

This comes as the first stage of the search off the west coast of Australia concludes without finding any debris from the missing Boeing 777.

The Malaysian Airlines flight, with 239 passengers and crew on board, disappeared in the early hours of March 8 on a flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. Since then no trace of the jetliner has been found, despite a multi-million dollar search effort.

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