Monday, July 8, 2013

#1600: Marine Links CAI Spot-Fixed 777 Crash to Starnet Hack, Peacock Rudder and RCMP Dial-A-Yield Bombs

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linkedthe CAI Private Equity Group’s apparent body-count spot-fixing role in the Asiana Airlines Boeing 777 crash in San Francisco, to a Starnet (see video) hack of the Boeing Aerostructures rudder systems – procured during Andrew Peacock presidency of Boeing Australia – and the RCMP’s alleged ignition of dial-a-yield bombs to destroy evidence of spot fixing in the 777’s fly-by-wire systems along the top of the fuselage.

McConnell claims that Peacock arranged Bill Clinton’s 9/11 alibi in Melbourne where Julian Assange had allegedly created a CAI/Starnet trading floor to support dial-a-yield body-count betting at crime scenes targeted by the late General Haig’s CAI and RCMP actors in the phony 9/11 role-playing game, Global Guardian.

Prequel 1:
#1576: Marine Links Andrew Peacock’s Boeing GyroChip to Clinton ANZUS Pentagon Bomb

Prequel 2:
#1599: Marine Links Haig CAI Pension Fraud on RCMP to Loral Spot-Fix Bombers’ Pressure-Cooker Key

Prequel 3:
#1597: Marine Links bcIMC CAI Spot-Fixed Body-Count Key to BC, Boston Pressure Cooker Bombs Armed by RCMP

How Much RCMP Mounties ENABLED Or RADICALIZED Canada Day Pressure Cooker Bomb Plotters
RCMP dial-a-yield bombs

Media Coverage of Starnet Raid - August 20, 1999 [RCMP allegedly confiscated Starnet assets and moved them to Antigua and Melbourne for offshore online gaming, S&M porn and money laundering]
Media Coverage of Starnet Raid - August 20, 1999

Dial-a-yield in fly-buy-wire! Fuel in the wings did not burn!

777 FBW rudder system procured through Andrew Peacock, Boeing Australia

Boeing 777 crash: Asiana Airlines pilots tried to abort landing
Local fire department says one of the teenage girls killed in incident may have been run over by emergency vehicle
Reuters in San Francisco
The Guardian, Monday 8 July 2013

The Asiana Airlines Boeing 777 that crashed at San Francisco's airport on Saturday was travelling "significantly below" its intended speed and its crew tried to abort the landing just seconds before it hit the seawall in front of the runway, the US National Transportation Safety Board said on Sunday.

Information collected from the plane's cockpit voice recorder and flight data recorder indicated that there were no signs of trouble until seven seconds before impact, when the crew tried to accelerate, NTSB Chairwoman Deborah Hersman said at a news conference at the airport.

A stall warning sounded four seconds before impact, and the crew tried to abort the landing and initiate what's known as a "go around" manoeuvre just 1.5 seconds before crashing, Hersman said.

"Air speed was significantly below the target airspeed," she said.

Later on Sunday, the local fire department said that an emergency vehicle rushing to the scene of the crash may have run over one of the two teenage Chinese girls killed in the incident.

San Francisco's medical examiner is now conducting an autopsy to determine the cause of the girl's death, fire department spokeswoman Mindy Talmadge said.

"One of the deceased did have injuries consistent with those of having been run over by a vehicle," Talmadge said.

More than 180 people were injured in the crash, at least two dozen of them seriously.

Hersman said it was too early to speculate on the cause of the crash. The data recorders corroborated witness accounts and an amateur video, obtained by CNN, that indicated the plane came in too low, lifted its nose in an attempt to gain altitude, and then bounced along the tarmac after the rear of the aircraft hit a seawall at the approach to the runway.

Asked whether the information reviewed by the NTSB showed pilot error in the crash, Hersman did not answer directly.

"What I will tell you is that the NTSB conducts very thorough investigations. We will not reach a determination of probable cause in the first few days that we're on an accident scene," she told reporters.

Asiana said mechanical failure did not appear to be a factor in the crash. Hersman confirmed that a part of the airport's instrument-landing system was offline on Saturdaybut cautioned against drawing conclusions from that, noting that the so-called glide slope system was not essential to safe operations in good weather. She said it was a clear day with good visibility.

Six people remained in critical condition at San Francisco General hospital on Sunday, including one girl, a hospital spokeswoman said, and 13 others were in less serious condition. Stanford hospital said late on Saturday that three people were in critical condition and 
10 in serious condition there.

At least five people were still being treated at other area hospitals on Sunday morning.

Some of the injured at San Francisco general suffered spinal fractures, including paralysis, and others sustained head trauma and abdominal injuries, according to Margaret Knudson, chief of surgery at the hospital.

At least two patients also suffered "severe road rash suggesting they were dragged", Knudson said. The injured patients who were able to talk said they were all sitting in the back of the plane, Knudson said.

The plane was coming in from Seoul when witnesses said its tail appeared to hit the approach area of a runway that juts into San Francisco Bay.

The impact knocked off the plane's tail and the aircraft appeared to bounce violently, scattering a trail of debris and spinning before coming to rest on the tarmac.

Benjamin Levy, a 39-year-old venture capitalist from San Francisco who sat in a window seat near one of the wings, said the flight crew gave "no indication whatsoever" that there was any problem with the landing moments before the aircraft struck the runway.

Following the initial collision, "we're going back up and I'm thinking maybe we're taking off again. We didn't and we went back pretty hard and bounced," he told reporters after being released from San Francisco general.

Pictures taken by survivors showed passengers hurrying out of the wrecked plane, some on evacuation slides. Thick smoke billowed from the fuselage and TV footage later showed the aircraft gutted and blackened by fire. Much of its roof was gone.

Interior damage to the plane also was extreme, Hersman said on CNN.

"You can see the devastation from the outside of the aircraft, the burn-through, the damage to the external fuselage," she said. "But what you can't see is the damage internally. That is really striking."

The dead were identified as Ye Meng Yuan and Wang Lin Jia, both 16-year-old girls and described as Chinese nationals who are students, Asiana Airlines said. They had been seated at the rear of the aircraft, according to government officials in Seoul and Asiana, and were found outside the airplane.

The crash was the first fatal accident involving the Boeing 777, a popular long-range jet that has been in service since 1995. It was the first fatal commercial airline accident in the United States since a regional plane operated by Colgan Air crashed in New York in 2009.

"For now, we acknowledge that there were no problems caused by the 777-200 plane or [its] engines," Yoon Young-doo, the president and CEO of the airline, told reporters on Sunday at the company headquarters on the outskirts of Seoul.

Asiana on Sunday said the flight, which originated in Shanghai, had carried 291 passengers and 16 crew members. The passengers included 141 Chinese, 77 South Koreans, 64 US citizens, three Indians, three Canadians, one French, one Vietnamese and one Japanese citizen.

Vedpal Singh, a native of India, was on board the flight along with his wife and son when the aircraft struck the landing strip.

"Your instincts take over. You don't know what's going on," said Singh, who had his arm in a sling as he walked through the airport's international terminal and told reporters he had suffered a fractured collar bone.A senior Asiana official said the pilot was Lee Jeong-min, a veteran pilot who has spent his career with the airline. He was among four pilots on the plane who rotated on two-person shifts during the 10-hour flight, the official said.”
“Level 10, Exchange House
10 Bridge Street
Sydney NSW 2000
Phone: 61 2 9086 3300 Fax: 61 2 9086 3310
Contact: Allison Bone Communications Director - Australia & New Zealand
Australia is Boeing's largest footprint outside the United States, with more than 2,800 employees across 28 locations and an overall investment of more than $800 million.

The company has seven wholly-owned Australian subsidiaries working across a range of aerospace, commercial aviation, defence, logistics and navigation businesses. These subsidiaries are overseen by Boeing Australia Holdings Pty Limited, headquartered in Sydney, which was established in 2002. They are:
o Boeing Training and Flight Services Australia a world-class provider of commercial flight and technical training to airlines in Australia and around the world;
o Aviall Australia a leading and sophisticated supply-chain management provider of new aviation parts and after-market services;
Boeing Aerostructures Australia Australia's only manufacturer of high-end aerostructure components such as rudders for the Boeing 777 and the moveable trailing edge for the new 787 aircraft;
o Boeing Defence Australia Australia's leading defence aerospace enterprise;
o Insitu Pacific which designs, develops, and manufactures Unmanned Aerial Systems for commercial and military applications;
o Jeppesen Australia a supplier of charting and navigation services for rail, air and logistics customers; and
o Jeppesen Marine Australia a provider of digital maritime cartography, data services and other navigational information to customers including the Royal Australian Navy.
The company is also represented in Australia by:
o Boeing Research and Technology-Australia, established in 2008 as a centralised point for Boeing's research and development collaboration with Australian industry, government and academia;
o Boeing Commercial Airplanes Sales, operating in Australia since 1959;
o Boeing Defense, Space & Security International Business Development, working closely with the Australian Government to provide the best solutions from United States-produced Boeing products and services delivered to the Australian Defence Force, as well as supporting international sales of Boeing's Australian-developed products and services around the world;
o Boeing Field Service, working closely with airlines on the maintenance of their Boeing aircraft; and
o Boeing Australia Component Repairs, providing a wide range of maintenance and engineering services for both aviation and non-aviation customers.”
Foreign affairs with a spicy tang
Phillip Hudson
January 1, 2009
ANDREW PEACOCK had a special friendship with Shirley MacLaine in 1978 but Australia's relations with the United States were far from intimate.

The liaison between the then foreign affairs minister and the American actress was headline news and she fuelled it when she quipped: "I thought as long as he's minister for foreign affairs, I might as well give him one he'd never forget."

Mr Peacock was a key player in 1978, in and out of the cabinet room. The "colt from Kooyong", with his suave, Kennedy-style playboy image and Hollywood friends, was trying to strengthen Australia's indifferent relations in Asia and America.

Documents released today by the National Archives of Australia reveal Mr Peacock told cabinet Australia's access to the one-year-old administration of Jimmy Carter was reasonable "but our entree is not automatic, special or exclusive". On matters of mutual interest, the US sought Australia's advice "but our views once put and heard have had little lasting impact on United States decisions".

There was the awkward moment in June 1977 when Malcolm Fraser had visited the White House and Mr Carter welcomed the prime minister as "my good friend John", reading the visiting PM's full name, John Malcolm Fraser, from the official notes. In early 1978 Mr Peacock summed up Mr Carter's first year as "mixed" and his accomplishments as "fairly thin".

A cabinet discussion in May 1978 reveals how dysfunctional the relationship with Washington had become, and anger about Australia's not being "properly consulted" over plans to replace a satellite terminal at the US naval communications station at North West Cape in Western Australia. Cabinet documents said the US "had shown a lack of regard for the relationship between the two countries by not doing so".

Mr Peacock also blamed the US for leaking classified material that appeared in the Australian press, saying it "originated from US sources". He began a campaign to improve Australia's voice among Washington decision makers. He won cabinet support to "make a more vigorous effort to build and maintain a solid body of influential opinion in the United States which is well disposed towards us".
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