In Memory of those who lost their lives in Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.
May God bless all those souls aboard that flight.
My theory of the disappearing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.
Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 disappeared on 8 March 2014
After departing from Kuala Lumpur for Beijing, with 227 passengers and 12 crew members on board.
Malaysia’s former Prime Minister, Najib Razak, stated that the aircraft’s flight
ended somewhere in the Indian Ocean, but no further explanation had been given.
Two Iranian men boarded the plane with stolen passports, but after an investigation into the men,
terrorism was ruled out, and they are now believed to have been asylum seekers.
Passengers and crew
Flight 370 left Kuala Lumpur at 12:41 a.m. local time carrying 227 passengers and 12 crewmembers.
People from 14 nations were on board; most of the passengers 153 were Chinese citizens.
all of the crewmembers were Malaysian. Three Americans were on the flight. Other passengers were
from Australia (6), Canada (2), France (4), Hong Kong (1), India (5),
Indonesia (7), Iran (2), the Netherlands (1), Russia (1), Taiwan (1) and Ukraine (2).
The manifest released by Malaysia Airlines included an Austrian and an Italian.
Also on the plane were 20 staff members from a US technology company,
Freescale Semiconductor, which makes powerful microchips for industries, including defense.
Some of that passenger is highly skilled technologist with microchip technology ,
semiconductor technology, that both the Us and China were dying to obtain from
Taiwan, one person from Taiwan was on board. many other experts in IT technology, and engineers were on board.
But the key point in my mind after studying all the fact for months and months
, is that the explosion started from inside the plane and not from the outside,
it is not the Chinese or the Russians who shot the plan down by a missile.
It was reported by the Malaysian government that the aircraft was in
fact carrying a large consignment of new designed batteries, and lithium- ion batteries
in the cargo bay, which had not been disclosed on the manifest. Because if it was
disclosed the pilot and the airport will refuse it and do not allow it to enter th cargo.
It is the fault of the Malaysians airport to investigate each cargo before the flight leaves.
It is the fault of the cargo company who stored and deliver it to the airport, it the fault of
the transport cars and trucks who carried it to the airport, it is the fault of the buyer and seller
of this cargo, all those companies and people should be sued and arrested. Including
the chine’s buyers as the cargo was going to China.
As per Malaysia Airlines (MAS) former CEO Ahmad Jauhari Yahya revealed there were
200kg of lithium batteries on board at a press conference on March 20, 2014.So if some
of them get damaged and starting to `gas` and send fumes into the cockpit which is just
above the cargo bay, was not considered though I suggested it.
Once gassing these batteries can explode and burst into flames `just look on you/tube,
the cargo was quite a large one so the result would be enormous like a huge bomb.
It will be like a huge firework shows and that’s what some people saw and witnessed on the sky,
but no one listened to them.
So how it’s happened, those batteries supposed to be very safe so in my mind I think
and external factor plays here and someone, some agency, spy agency, terrorists organization ,
someone who do not want those highly skilled personnel on board of this plane to go back
to China, and they do not want those highly skilled technologist, semiconductor expert,
a PhD graduated from the UK and skilled engineers, to reach China.
So, a devise must be implanted in this Cargo to ignite this cargo or creates a small spark and
fire enough to blow up the plane. And that can take about 75 to 95 minutes to blow up with
the load of 200 kg of this kind of battery, and as we know the plan disperse 94 minutes after the flight.
The key here is to follow the cargo originality who sale it. Where has it come from?
Who deliver it? Who is the buyer? Why was it not declared?
Now where are the bodies? Most likely they are burned so severely and in the bottom
of the South China Sea, most are gone and eaten by the wildlife in the sea. And if the plane
tried to turn west as some said, may be the pilot knew that there is something wrong
with the cargo and small fire started and he was trying to find a place to land and then
it was too late, and the cargo blow up in the Indian ocean.
Fact #1: All Boeing 777 commercial jets are equipped with black box recorders
that can survive any on-board explosion No explosion from the plane itself
can destroy the black box recorders. They are bomb-proof structures that hold
digital recordings of cockpit conversations as well as detailed flight data and control surface data.
Fact #2: All black box recorders transmit locator signals for at least 30 days after falling
into the ocean Yet the black box from this particular incident hasn’t been detected at all.
That’s why investigators are having such trouble finding it. Normally, they only need to
“home in” on the black box transmitter signal.
But in this case, the absence of a signal means the black box itself an object designed
to survive powerful explosions has either vanished, malfunctioned or been obliterated
by some powerful force beyond the worst fears of aircraft design engineers.
Some one delebretly want to use these kind of battery explosion to destroy the box.
Fact #3: Many parts of destroyed aircraft are naturally bouyant and will float in water
In past cases of aircraft destroyed over the ocean or crashing into the ocean, debris has
always been spotted floating on the surface of the water. That’s because —
as you may recall from the safety briefing you’ve learned to ignore —
“your seat cushion may be used as a flotation device.”
Yes, seat cushions float. So do many other non-metallic aircraft parts.
If Flight 370 was brought down by an explosion of some sort, there would be massive
debris floating on the ocean, and that debris would not be difficult to spot.
but if this explosion was done by extreme fire of those kind of batteries
and possible napalms liquid it will leave no debris .
Fact #4: If a missile destroyed Flight 370, the missile would have left a radar
signature One theory currently circulating on the ‘net is that a missile
brought down the airliner, somehow blasting the aircraft and all its contents to
“smithereens” which means very tiny pieces of matter that are undetectable as debris.
The problem with this theory is that there exists no known ground-
to-air or air-to-air missile with such a capability. All known missiles generate
tremendous debris when they explode on target. Both the missile and the debris
produce very large radar signatures which would be easily visible to both military vessels and air traffic authorities.
Fact #5: The location of the aircraft when it vanished is not a mystery
Air traffic controllers have full details of almost exactly where the aircraft was
at the moment it vanished. They know the location, elevation and airspeed
three pieces of information which can readily be used to estimate the likely location of debris.
Remember: air safety investigators are not stupid people.
They’ve seen mid-air explosions before, and they know how debris falls.
There is already a substantial data set of airline explosions and crashes
from which investigators can make well-educated guesses about where debris should be found.
And yet, even armed with all this experience and information,
they remain totally baffled on what happened to Flight 370.
So some agency wanted this plane to vanished for good.
Fact #6: If Flight 370 was hijacked, it would not have vanished from radar
Hijacking an airplane does not cause it to simply vanish from radar.
Even if transponders are disabled on the aircraft, ground radar can still readily
track the location of the aircraft using so-called “passive” radar
(classic ground-based radar systems that emit a signal and monitor its reflection).
Thus, the theory that the flight was hijacked makes no sense whatsoever.
When planes are hijacked, they do not magically vanish from radar.
So the only logical solution is that some agency who put that suspicious cargo of
200 kg of lithium ion batteries and it was not declared, and possibly other
explosive materials with it to ignite and destroy the plane completely.
That’s what I think what had happened. I think that the Malaysian government and
the Army was covering up the facts for those who paid them to be silent, and hide the facts,
implants debris in different part of the oceans to distract the media and the people,
and those agencies, might paid generously for the big cover-up, and cleaned the areas and any other debris.
The Aviation Safety Network lists three accidents (not including Flight 370) involving MAS aircraft:
Sept. 2, 1992: Both tires collapsed, as well as the left main gear, causing a Fokker
50 to veer off the runway at Sibu Airport in Malaysia. No one was hurt.
Sept. 15, 1995: A Fokker 50 landed 500 meters from the end of a 2,220-
meter runway in Kota Kinabalu. The pilot attempted to take off and try
again but crashed into some nearby houses. A total of 34 people on board were killed.
March 15, 2000: Baggage handlers unloading 80 canisters from an Airbus A330
were overcome by strong toxic fumes. Fire and rescue personnel discovered that
the canisters contained oxalyl chloride, a toxic and corrosive chemical.
Several canisters had leaked, causing severe damage to the aircraft’s fuselage.
The aircraft was considered damaged beyond repair. A Chinese company was
fined $65 million for mislabeling the canisters and destroying the aircraft.
There are many other theories.
The author of a book on the missing flight MH370 claims the plane was shot down
by the US Air Force in a doomed bid to seize electronic equipment bound for China.
The Boeing 777 vanished in 2014 with the loss of all 239 passengers on board.
Its disappearance has become one of the greatest mysteries in modern aviation and has sparked dozens of conspiracy theories.
Florence de Changy, who has been investigating and reporting on the
MH370 for many years, argues that the American military used signal
jamming technology to wipe the plane from radar screens – before shooting it down after a failed attempt to re-direct it.
She argues the US sought to seize sensitive electronic gear on its way to Beijing.
De Changy makes the case in her new 400-page book ‘
The Disappearing Act: The Impossible Case of MH370′.
According to de Changy’s hypothesis, the US was trying to keep hold of 2.5 tonnes of its
“poorly documented Motorola electronics equipment”
that had not been through the correct security screening.
She writes: “The shooting down could have been a blunder,
but it could have also been a last resort to stop the plane and its special cargo from falling into Chinese hands.”
She writes: “I have established that MH370 did not U-turn, did not fly
over Malaysia and, to cut a long story short, never crashed in the Southern Indian Ocean.
Many more clues point to a covert interception attempt that went terribly wrong,
with a fatal accident happening at 2:40 a.m. between Vietnam and China.”
6 months after that another Malaysian air shot down by Russian who blamed Ukraine
. Malaysia Airlines flight 17, also called Malaysia Airlines flight MH17,
flight of a passenger airliner that crashed and burned in eastern Ukraine on
July 17, 2014. All 298 people on board, most of whom were citizens of the Netherlands, died in the crash.
In my mind that was a Russian revenge as they thought that the first plane was shot by the US.
The search for the plane eventually focused on a 120,000 sq.
km area of seabed about 2,000km off the coast of Perth in the southern Indian Ocean.
It has now been suspended with no trace of the aircraft found there and is
likely to remain the world’s greatest aviation mystery.
Seeking a new life in Europe
Suspicions of a terror link to the disappearance of the aircraft were rejected by Malaysian
authorities once the true identities of the men carrying the stolen passports of
Italian Luigi Maraldi and Austrian Christian Kozel became known.
They were both young Iranian men seeking a new life in Europe far from home.
Pouria Nour Mohammad Mehrdad, 18, was hoping to join his mother in Germany.
He chose a long and circuitous route from Iran to Kuala Lumpur, to transit through
Beijing and onwards to Amsterdam and then Frankfurt.
“His mother was waiting for him,” officials said, confirming
she had been in touch with the authorities.
A young Iranian in Kuala Lumpur, Mohammad, told the BBC
that both men had stayed with him before taking the Malaysia Airlines flight,
and that they had hoped to settle in Europe.
Prominent engineer in a new job
Dr Yuchen Li, left, was on the flight, but his wife was not Dr Yuchen Li recently
finished his doctoral engineering degree from Cambridge University.
The university confirmed that he had recently begun working in a prominent “geotechnical position” in Beijing.
“Yuchen was a hugely talented and likeable person with a brilliant career ahead of him,
” a spokesman at Cambridge said. Dr Li had only recently married, but his wife,
Mingei Ma, was not on the flight with him, Cambridge News says.
A Face book page from Churchill College congratulated the couple on their
recent marriage in Hubei, China, adding: “We think they look fabulous!
” Dr Li previously studied civil engineering at Tsinghua University in Beijing, reports say.
A generation of distinguished calligraphers
A feted group of 24 Chinese artists and five staff accompanying them were returning
home after attending a cultural exhibition in Kuala Lumpur. They came from all over China:
Jiangsu, Sichuan and also Xinjiang province.
Among them was the oldest person on board, 79-year-old Lou Boating,
whose calligraphy has been included in dictionaries by many cultural institutions in China,
Britain and the US, state media say.
He was on the plane with Zhao, Zhao Fang, a 73-year-old calligrapher and retired
professor who had collected a litany of titles for her work.
The wife of Memetjan Abra, a Uighur painter on board, told Xinhua news agency
that she was able to speak to him briefly before his flight.
“He is a good painter, husband and father,” she said.
Returning home to their sons
Muktesh Mukherjee, 42, an Indian-born Canadian employed by US firm XCoal,
met his wife, Bai Xiaomo, while on business trip in China in 2002, reports in Canada say.
They lived in Montreal before moving to Beijing.
The couples were heading home to Beijing after a beach getaway in Vietnam. Bai Xiaomo,
37, had posted pictures of their holiday shortly before boarding their flight.
The couple’s two young sons were waiting for them at home.
Mr Mukherjee’s grandfather, a former Indian government minister,
died in a plane crash outside New Delhi in the 1970s.
His family was praying the couple had not suffered the same fate:
“Miracles do happen. We pray it will happen this time and Muktesh will come
back to us,” his uncle, Manoj Mukherjee, in India told AFP news agency.
On a delayed honeymoon
Norli Akmar Hamid, 33, and her husband Razahan Zamani, 24, from Malaysia met
while working at a supermarket chain in Kuala Lumpur, local reports say.
They decided to get married in 2012 and were on a long-delayed honeymoon trip to Beijing.
A relative told Malaysian state news agency Bernama that the couple planned the holiday after Ms.
Norli suffered a miscarriage. Before the trip, Ms. Norli posted a picture on
social media of one of her cats sitting on her suitcase
On the way to new jobs
American Philip Wood, an IBM employee, was also on the Malaysia Airlines flight.
IBM executive Philip Wood, 50, originally from Texas, was one of three Americans on the plane.
Mr Wood – an avid traveler – had just been transferred to Malaysia and was excited about the new
beginning, his younger brother James told the Wall Street journal. It was his last planned trip
to Beijing before settling in Kuala Lumpur. He has two sons from a previous marriage who
are based in Texas, reports say.
Another passenger on the way to a new job was mechanical engineer Paul Weeks from New Zealand.
The former soldier moved his family to Perth, Australia, after the devastating earthquakes
in Christchurch, reports say. Before he left home, he took off his wedding ring and watch
and gave them to his wife for his two young sons.
“If something should happen to me then the wedding ring should go to the first son that
gets married and the watch to the second,” his wife Danica Weeks was quoted by media as saying.
Malaysian Mohd Sofuan Ibrahim was reportedly heading to Beijing to report for duty at
Malaysia’s Ministry of International Trade and Industry branch office there.
His father, Ibrahim Abdul Razak, told Malaysia’s state news agency Bernama that the
33-year-old had never disappointed him. Mr Sofuan was to have held
his post in Beijing for six months, Bernama adds.
A veteran martial arts expert and stunt double for actor Jet Li was also on board
flight MH370. According to reports, 35-year-old Ju Kun – who had worked on films such as
The Forbidden Kingdom – was in Malaysia choreographing a production.
He was on the plane with Chinese national Ding Lijun, who had moved to
Malaysia about a year ago to work on construction sites, and was making his first trip home
to Beijing since then, a relative told US media.
Nine of those on the plane were old friends, pensioners who made a journey to Nepal,
and were on their way back home.
Australian couples Mary and Rodney Burrows are also among the missing.
Their son, Jayden, said his family was “heartbroken this stage of their life has been cut short”.
Reports say passengers Mary and Rodney Burrows had been married for 30 years.
Reports say they had been travelling with friends and fellow passengers Catherine and Robert Lawton.
At just 23 months old, Wang Moheng was one of the youngest passengers on
board flight MH370. He was returning from a week’s holiday in Malaysia with his
mother Jiao Weiwei, 32, and father, Wang Rui, 35.
Two of his grandparents were also on board the plane.
The families of other children at Moheng’s day care center joined his family in
Malaysia but returned on separate flights. His family reportedly said they were trying
to get away “from the bad air in Beijing for a while”.
Many members of the same families were lost on flight MH370.
Six members of one Chinese family are missing, the paper says, including a four-year-
old girl and a two-year-old boy, who were both US citizens.
French national Laurence Wattrelos, 52, was returning from a beach holiday
in Malaysia with two of her three children, Hadrien, 17, and Ambre, 14. Hadrien’s girlfriend,
Zhao Yan, 18, was also on board. Reports say the French teenagers had been
attending the French school in Beijing and that Laurence was active in the school’s parent-teacher association.
According to the Wall Street Journal, Laurence’s husband, Ghyslain Wattrelos,
flew into Beijing from Paris the same day flight MH370 went missing, and was expecting to
be reunited with his family. He was instead met by two French diplomats, who broke the news of the missing flight.
Also on the plane were 20 staff members from a US technology company,
Freescale Semiconductor, which makes powerful microchips for industries, including defense.
Twelve employees were from Malaysia and eight were from China.
The company said it was “deeply saddened” by the news.
The Austin-based company said 20 of its employees were on the flight
01:19: The last communication between the plane and Malaysian air
traffic control took place about 12 minutes later. At first, the airline said initial investigations
revealed the co-pilot had said “All right, good night”.
A few minutes later, the plane’s transponder, which communicates with ground radar,
was shut down as the aircraft crossed from Malaysian air traffic control into
Vietnamese airspace over the South China Sea.
02:15: Malaysian military radar plotted Flight MH370 at a point south of Phuket Island
in the Strait of Malacca, west of its last known location. Thai military radar logs
also confirmed that the plane turned west and then north over the Andaman Sea.
Malaysia Airlines (MAS) began operations in 1972 after splitting off from Malaysia-
Singapore Airlines, which was founded in 1947. The airline’s home base is Kuala Lumpur International
Airport, with hubs in Kota Kinabalu and Kuching. The airline operates flights throughou
t East and Southeast Asia, with service to Australia, New Zealand, the Middle East,
and Europe and, until April 2014, Los Angeles via Tokyo. It has 105 planes in its fleet.
Flight 370 Timeline
March 8, 2014 (all times in local time):
12:41 a.m.: Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 takes off from Kuala Lumpur International
Airport on a scheduled flight to Beijing. The plane, with 239 people onboard,
is scheduled to land at Beijing Capital International Airport at 6:30 a.m. local time.
1:19 a.m.: Last communication from co-pilot Fariq Hamid to air traffic controllers
in Malaysia, as the plane flies toward Vietnam, across the Gulf of Thailand.
Hamid reportedly said, “All right, good night.”
1:21 a.m.: The Boeing 777-2H6ER’s radar transponder is turned off.
2:15 a.m.: The Malaysian military detects an unidentified object on its radar
traveling west. This information becomes public roughly a week later,
and the radar target is thought to be Flight 370. The plane then disappears
from military radar about 200 miles (322 kilometers) off the coast of Malaysian state of Penang.
8:11 a.m.: A satellite detects the last signal from the plane’s antenna.
Within 24 hours, search operations begin over the Gulf of Thailand.
An oil slick on the water is seen near where the plane was last detected,
but lab tests eventually show that the oil came from a ship, not a plane.
Search efforts are expanded into the South China Sea, after possible debris is
spotted near Hong Kong. Ultimately, Vietnamese searchers are unable to locate objects in the water.
It is also revealed that two passengers used stolen passports to board the flight,
which raises concerns about terrorism.
An investigation is opened into the possibility that Flight 370 was hijacked or sabotaged.
China releases satellite images of potential debris floating between
the South China Sea and the Gulf of Thailand. The search area is expanded,
but the Malaysia government later says the Chinese satellite images do not show parts of the missing plane.
Individuals familiar with the investigation tell the New York Times that the plane
lost significant altitude after it lost contact with ground controllers. Intelligence
officials probe the possibility that one of the pilots or crewmembers played a role in the plane’s disappearance.
An international search operation mounts, focusing primarily on the Indian Ocean.
New analyses suggest the plane continued to operate for roughly seven hours after
it last made contact with ground controllers.
Reports indicate Thai military radar may have detected Flight 370, but the information
was not shared with — or requested by — Malaysian officials until now.
Search efforts continue over the Indian Ocean.
The U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation joins the Malaysian government’s ongoing
investigation by analyzing data taken from the pilot’s home flight simulator.
Malaysia defense minister confirms that files were deleted from the program on Feb. 3
.An analysis of the plane’s fuel reserves narrows the search area to
a smaller region within the southern Indian Ocean.
Satellite images obtained by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority show possible
plane debris in the Southern Indian Ocean. The photos, captured on March 16,
show two objects possibly related to the missing aircraft. But, despite organized s
earch efforts across an area spanning nearly 9,000 square miles (23,000 square kilometers),
patrol planes are unable to detect any debris.
Search planes again fail to locate any debris from the missing Malaysia Airlines jetliner.
Analyses by British satellite company Inmarsat find that the plane’s steady
speed and flight path suggest it is unlikely that the plane was disabled by a catastrophic accident.
The Australian Maritime Safety Authority begins investigating two objects detected in
the water, roughly 1,550 miles (2,500 kilometers) southwest of the Australian city of Perth.
The possible debris includes a gray or green circular object and an orange rectangular object.
A field of debris in the Indian Ocean, consisting of 122 floating objects, is seen in satellite images,
according to Malaysia’s Acting Transport Minister Hishammuddin Hussein.
The images, taken on Sunday (March 23), cover an area 1,600 miles (2,575 kilometers)
off the coast of Perth, near where other satellites previously detected objects potentially
linked to the missing Malaysian jetliner.
A Thai satellite spots more than 300 floating objects possibly tied to the missing plane.
The potential debris, detected by the Thailand Earth Observation Satellite, is located roughly
1,700 miles (2,740 kilometers) southwest of Perth, Australia.
The floating objects seen the day before are located and retrieved by Australian
and Chinese ships, but after some analysis, are not believed to be linked to the missing
Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370. A robotic submarine is deployed to try to locate
the aircraft’s flight recorders, including the plane’s black box, which has a roughly 30-day battery life.
The Bluefin-21 submarine searches 35 square miles (90 square kilometers)
of the ocean floor but does not locate any debris. In yet another setback, officials say
the oil slick discovered in the search area did not come from the missing plane.
Feb. 27, 2016
Two more Boeing 777 debris are discovered on a beach in Mozambique.
An analysis completed on March 24 concluded that “the debris is almost
certainly from MH370,” said Darren Chester, the Australian minister for infrastructure
and transport. He added that drift modeling explains how debris from the plane,
which likely crashed in the Indian Ocean, ended up in Mozambique.
After MH370’s last communication with a satellite was disclosed, a week after
the plane’s disappearance, the search was expanded dramatically to nearly
three million square miles – about 1.5% of the surface of the Earth. Nothing was found.
Experts identified a new area of approximately 25,000 sq. km to the north of
the current search area that had the “highest probability” of containing the wreckage.
This was the last area the plane could possibly be located, given current evidence.
, the report said, inconclusive and nothing is found. No bodies.
THE KEY ISSUE HERE PLEASE DO NOT carry your old phone or any lithium battery phones.
with you on board no matter how safe they are.
Steve Ramsey, PhD