Wednesday, April 23, 2014

#1934: Marine Links Michelle Obama Crossed Keys hijack to Serco Air Force One, MI-3 Red Switch Sheraton

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Michelle Obama’s Crossed Keys (MOCK) hijackings of the type allegedly seen with MH 370 on March 8, to Serco director Maureen Baginski’s air traffic controllers on Air Force One and a Red Switch Network of elite guests of the Sheraton Hotel chain and MI-3 Innholders Livery Company.

McConnell believes Serco ran WWII cross-key contract killing services from the Fairmont Hamilton Princess hotel in Bermuda and he claims that former U.K. Minister of Defence Nicholas Soames told Baginski to equip Michelle Obama’s cross-key agents in the Sheraton Hotels and Air Force One with the red-switch devices needed for a stealth hijack of MH 370 and a Cat IIIC landing on Diego Garcia.

Prequel #1
#1933: Marine to Demo Serco's Cross-Key 370 Hijack with Sheraton uFly Autopilot Toronto 

MH 370 Make It The Last False Flag - Matthias Chang Part One  

Re-creating Flight 370 cockpit scenario  

CHILLING: [Obama's] NSA Spying Expands to Hotel Rooms

The Society of the Crossed Keys

Malaysia Airlines flight MH370: Concerns grow among search officials that missing jet ‘may have landed somewhere else’

More than 80 per cent of the refined search area has now been scoured – uncovering nothing
ADAM WITHNALL Tuesday 22 April 2014

The authorities searching the southern Indian Ocean for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 fear that they may need to “regroup” and look at the possibility it came down somewhere else entirely, it has been reported.”

US first lady Michelle Obama arrives in Beijing with her mother Marian Robinson, daughters Sasha and an underwhelmed Malia. They are on a six-day visit focusing on education and cultural sites. ‘The first lady can represent the soft side of diplomacy, [or the Society of Crossed Keys operations out of Sheraton Hotels and Boeing HQ in Chicago] ’ said political scientist Prof Wang Dong, of Peking University. Picture: AP Air Force Yawn March 21, 2014, 12:00 pm” 

What is Air Force One?

Most people have a general idea that the president's plane is a flying office with all sorts of high-tech equipment. But there are two essential facts about Air Force One that the general public isn't aware of. 

 "Air Force One" isn't technically a plane: It's simply the radio call name for any U.S. Air Force plane carrying the president of the United States. As soon as the president steps aboard an Air Force plane, that plane is referred to as Air Force One by the crew and all air traffic controllers, in order to avoid confusion with any other planes in the area. If the president rides on an Army aircraft, that aircraft is Army One, and whenever he boards his specialized helicopter, that craft is Marine One. Civilians generally refer to the physical plane itself as Air Force One, of course, and we will in this article too.

Today, there are actually two planes that regularly fly under this designation -- nearly identical Boeing 747-200B jets. The planes themselves are designated VC-25A, with tail numbers 28000 and 29000. The two planes have the same general structure as a normal Boeing 747-200B, and similar capabilities. They are almost as tall as a six story building, and they're as long as a city block. Each has four General Electric CF6-80C2B1 jet engines, which provide 56,700 pounds of thrust a piece. The top speed is between 630 and 700 miles per hour and the ceiling maximum (how high the plane can fly) is 45,100 feet. Each plane carries 53,611 gallons of fuel and weighs 833,000 pounds fully loaded for a long-range mission. With a full tank, the plane can fly half way around the world.

Like a normal 747, these planes have three levels. But the inside, the plane doesn't resemble commercial 747s in the slightest. In the next section, we'll look at the major components that set the VC-25A planes apart from a normal jetliner.”

 "CNN Flight Simulator Reports on Flight MH 370 using our simulator

We have been helping CNN with their investigative reporting of the missing flight MH370. CNN has been filming in our simulator recreating scenarios to answer many questions of what could have happened to the missing Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777 flight. Our prayers go out to the families of the missing crew and passengers.

Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 (MH370/MAS370) was a scheduled international passenger flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing that lost contact with air traffic control on 8 March 2014 at 01:20 less than an hour after takeoff. At 07:24, Malaysia Airlines (MAS) reported the flight as missing. The aircraft, a Boeing 777-200ER, was carrying 12 Malaysian crew members and 227 passengers from 14 nations.

A multinational search and rescue effort [allegedly coordinated through Serco’s MI-3 Red Switch Network], later reported as the largest in history, was initiated in the Gulf of Thailand and the South China Sea Within a few days, this was extended to include the Strait of Malacca and Andaman Sea. On 15 March, based on military radar data and radio “pings” between the aircraft and an Inmarsat satellite, investigators concluded that it had first headed west across the Malay Peninsula, then continued on a northern or southern track for approximately seven hours. The search in the South China Sea was abandoned. Three days later the Australian Maritime Safety Authority began searching the southern part of the Indian Ocean.

xuFly Simulator
1535 Meyerside Dr. Unit 6
Mississauga ON L5T 1M9
Tuesday - Friday
12:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Saturday - Sunday
10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

McConnell has been directed by Abel Danger Global to serve as expert witness to plaintiffs who wish to sue for damages in re Serco’s alleged use of Sheraton cross-key hit and triage teams and the uFly Boeing Autopilot to take the MH 370 passengers to their final destination.

Yours sincerely,

Field McConnell, United States Naval Academy, 1971; Forensic Economist; 30 year airline and 22 year military pilot; 23,000 hours of safety; Tel: 715 307 8222

David Hawkins Tel: 604 542-0891 Forensic Economist; former leader of oil-well blow-out teams; now sponsors Grand Juries in CSI Crime and Safety Investigation

“Will the agony ever end for MH370 families? Now search teams think they may be looking in the wrong place for debris amid fresh rumour it may have LANDED

Sources with the search team say the aircraft may have landed somewhere, rather than crashed into the Indian Ocean as previously believed

If no debris is found in the next few days the team may shift search focus

Fits with alleged sightings of MH370 at the time of disappearance
PUBLISHED: 05:43 GMT, 22 April 2014 | UPDATED: 11:27 GMT, 23 April 2014

The fruitless search for the missing Malaysian Airlines jet might have to start all over again from scratch if no clues to its fate are found in coming days, it was claimed today.

The international team searching the Indian Ocean for the Boeing 777 are now considering the seemingly impossible scenario of the aircraft having 'landed' somewhere, instead of crashing in the southern Indian Ocean.

'We may have to regroup soon to look into this possibility if no positive results come back in the next few days,' sources within the International Investigation Team were quoted as telling the New Straits Times today. 

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Authorities say unidentified material that washed ashore in southwestern Australia is being examined for any link to the lost Malaysian plane.

While the sources have not suggested which country the aircraft might have landed - or crashed - in, the possibility that an entirely new search in a different area is in line with suggestions by the Mail weeks ago that alleged sightings of a low-flying aircraft could have located it in a different place than the ocean.

'The thought of it landing somewhere else is not impossible, as we have not found a single debris that could be linked to MH370,' sources were quoted as telling the paper.


Sabotage probe after ANOTHER Malaysian Airlines flight is forced to make emergency landing after landing gear malfunctions

'However, the possibility of a specific country hiding the plane when more than 20 nations are searching for it, seems absurd,' said the sources.

But they admitted that it was difficult to determine if the plane had really ended in the Indian Ocean, despite calculations seeming to point to that direction.

The Mail reported early in the search that fishermen and villagers living in north east Malaysia had filed official statements with police claiming to have seen - or heard - a low-flying aircraft at the time when MH370 lost all contact with ground control.

Malaysians frustrated with the delay to search for MH370

The plane has been missing for more than six weeks and sources are now considering the previously unthinkable prospect that it has landed somewhere

The search for the plane has been concentrated on an area of the southern Indian Ocean, off the coast of.

Western Australia


Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 has now been missing for 46 days - an important milestone as it allowed U.S. lawyers to pursue Boeing in U.S. courts.

A 45-day rule, enforced by the National Transportation Safety Board, means that families can now file suits in U.S. courts against Boeing, an American manufacturer.

'We don't feel we have a whole lot of other choices because we're certainly not getting any answers without (legal action),' Sarah Bajc told CNN. 

Ms Bajc, whose partner Philip Wood was on the flight, said she hoped that pressure in the courts might lead to the Malaysian government releasing important data.

One key problem however could be the lack of any plane.

'If we don't have the "black box" with all the critical information on it, or we don't have any part of the wreckage, it would be very hard to maintain a claim against Boeing in any court in the United States,' Daniel Rose, an aviation attorney from Kreindler & Kreindler, told CNN.

Their descriptions of a 'very loud engine' and headlights like those switched on by an aircraft about to land at night suggested that the aircraft was flying to the west, across jungle, very fast, at a low altitude.

The sources told the government-controlled paper that it was difficult to determine if the plane had really ended in the Indian Ocean, although calculations pointed to that direction.

The Malaysian-led investigation team, along with experts from Inmarsat and the UK's Air Accidents Investigation Branch, had to rely on an Inmarsat communications satellite, which did not provide any definite details, including the aircraft's direction, altitude and speed.  

One of the sources told the New Straits Times: 'A communications satellite is meant for communication...the name is self explanatory.

'The reason investigators were forced to adopt a new algorithm to calculate the last known location of MH370 was because there was no global positioning system following the aircraft as the transponder went off 45 minutes into the flight.' 

The source added that the international team was looking at adding more ships and aircraft to the existing search area in the Indian Ocean - as well as widening the area because there were fears that searchers had been 'looking for the plane in the wrong place'.

'We can't focus on one place too long as the ocean is very big, although the search team has been following the leads received and analyzed.

'It is by luck if we find the wreckage using the Bluefin-21 (the US-owned underwater search vehicle).

'There is no physical evidence and we are totally depending on scientific calculations since day one, including the pings.'

With the search now into its 45th day, Malaysian authorities are hoping more countries will come forward to share their crucial satellite and radar data.

A source told the New Straits Times that if they were to find debris from the jet it would be down to 'luck' and they might need to expand the search

Sources said that while the plane could be on land, the possibility of a specific country hiding the plane was 'absurd'

The paper said it understood that the team had not been receiving as much information from countries as it had hoped.

Suggesting that national security of various countries was involved, the source added: 'We have mainly been provided with selective data.'

The source said that because the information potentially involved the national security of the country from which it was requested, only partial raw data had been provided, making it difficult for Malaysian authorities to get the full picture. 

'The data involved would be official information, so the (foreign) country cannot simply give it to us on paper or in soft copy - they will select only the ones that can be revealed.'

The Malaysians had asked the US government to view data collected by its secret base, Pine Gap, in the Australian outback.

But the request had been denied, sources said, after the US had said that no contact had been made with MH370.

'We can't be forcing them to show us the data, as they had already said there was nothing,' one source said.

The search is currently in its 45th day and sources told the New Straits Times that the search team might be looking in the wrong place 

Read more:

New Straits Times
Flight 370: More than 45 days into the search, here come the lawyers Read more: Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook

1 comment:

  1. Is AD interested in (scant) information about a Bombardier GE 6000 flight identified on Perth ATC (FlightRadar24) at 1am 18th March flying over the 28th March search area? Odd facts about the flight: 18th March was the date AD cited for pinger drops by RAFi near to GLEX flight pate, Flight left from a stand-off bay at International Terminal (currently also used for some foreign search planes) instead of Pearce AFB or from Perth Corporate Jets bays, Flight was not call-signed unlike 2 other GLEX being utilized in the search from Perth Corporate Jets, Flight followed Indian Ocean VOR nav-route to 250km out then turned W to 274deg, Flight was picked up on Maritius ATC 7.5hrs later on Indian Ocean VOR nav-route into African airspace then disappeared in radar hole over Madagascar and did not enter East African airspace, Flight required 268deg to reach Maritius, Flight entered Maritius airspace bearing 291. Flight therefore deviated somewhere in the middle and speed analysis suggests +30 minutes "free time" somewhere in the Indian Ocean. Flight would only have used 50% fuel by Madagascar, enough to make DG.

    10 days later RAAF search the same area as the GLEX flight intersected "new credible data" MH370 low-fuel trajectory, 18 days later pings 400km north are heard.

    Bombardier GE or Raytheon Sentinels just aren't common down under.

    Spot-shoot mission of RAF pinger placement perhaps?


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