Friday, May 2, 2014

#1947: Marine Links AA 77, MH 370 Murders to Serco’s Sim-Track Snuff-Film Feeding, CNN’s Crime-Scene Hotel Timing

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the murders of passengers and crews of AA 77 and MH 370 to the alleged feeding of snuff-film content through Serco director Maureen Baginski’s matrix of simulation-tracking (Sim-Track) devices and the apparently-manipulated timing of crime-scene events as perceived by erstwhile guests in over 980,000 hotel rooms in America served by CNN.

In the context of the Tas Times article (see Prequel 2 link) and consequential slide in Serco shares, McConnell – a 30 year airline and 22 year military pilot with 23,000 hours of safety – arrived at the 777-200 uFly site near Toronto airport to find that CNN had bound the owners to contract which stopped him from making a video expose of Serco’s Sim-Track snuff-film matrix.

Abel Danger is therefore making a spoliation inference that CNN is blocking the use of Serco-controlled simulation-tracking devices by anyone who might reveal the real time lines for the murders of the passengers and crews of AA 77 on 9/11 and MH 370 on March 8, 2014.

Prequel 1:
#1946: CNN Blocks Marine’s May Day Exposé of Serco 370 Sim-Track, Obama Red Switch Hack 

Prequel 2:
Where is it? MH370 Flight To Be Simulated

Sinking fast in a Boeing 777 simulator - Malaysia Airlines Flight 370

Sinking fast in a Boeing 777 simulator - Malaysia Airlines Flight 370  

Look back at how September 11 unfolded CNN added on September 7, 2011. On the eleventh anniversary of the September 11 terrorist attacks, CNN looks back at the events as they unfolded that day.

The Sim-Track date stamp for AA 77 crime-scene events is as perceived by hotel guests in Australia and time stamp for AA 77 crime-scene events is as perceived by hotel guests in St. Petersburg.

Never Aired PENTAGON 911 Video HD Where is the Boeing?  

9/11 CNN No Plane at Pentagon Original Footage 

"MH370 report: Mixed messages ate up time before official search initiated
By Ben Brumfield and Holly Yan, CNN
updated 3:22 PM EDT, Thu May 1, 2014 

(CNN) -- Confusion, misleading information and then long periods of nothing marked the first hours of what's now known as the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.

It took air traffic controllers more than four hours after the last conversation with the cockpit to activate rescuers to look for the missing plane, which left Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, on March 8 with 239 people on board. Some delays in communication with an airliner over the ocean are normal, says CNN aviation correspondent Richard Quest.

But time was of the essence, and eventually, a lot was lost.

The plane probably ran out of fuel about 7½ hours into the flight, a Malaysia Airlines official has said. That means MH370 might have been flying during that four-hour gap.

If so, it seems the Boeing jet only had 2½ hours of fuel left when rescuers first began searching for it. 'Good night, Malaysian Three Seven Zero' 

The flight radioed its last words to the Kuala Lumpur Air Traffic Control Centre at 1:19 a.m. local time, according to an attachment to a preliminary report by Malaysia's Transportation Ministry. The report was released to the public Thursday.

The report itself is scant. Just five pages in length, it contains only a small fraction of the content of similar preliminary reports from past air disasters.

But combined with the air traffic transcript also released to the public, it gives a picture how the first hours progressed after MH 370 signed off.

Controllers told the airliner to check in with their counterparts in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. "Good night, 

Malaysian Three Seven Zero," someone in the cockpit answered.

That check-in never happened, but something else did. The plane dropped off radar, and the clock ticked. 

"Control of the aircraft had left Malaysia to Vietnam. Even so, for 17 minutes, neither Kuala Lumpur nor Ho Chi Minh noticed nor acted," Quest said.

Then at 1:38 a.m., Ho Chi Minh contacted Kuala Lumpur to let the controllers know that it had not heard a word from the plane. "Verbal contact was not established," the transcript said.

The two control centers began a conversation about communications attempts with Flight 370 and previous radar blips along its path.

They spoke every few minutes.

Reassuring messages cost precious time

Then two messages came from Malaysia Airlines that may have taken more precious time.

At 2:03 a.m. came the first seemingly reassuring message from the airline. The plane was in Cambodian airspace, the airline told Kuala Lumpur air traffic control.  

The Malaysians passed the message on to Vietnamese controllers. They then tried to confirm Malaysia Airlines' news with Cambodian air traffic controllers.

The airline later confirmed its reassuring message. It had been able to "exchange signals with the flight," which was in Cambodian airspace, the transcript read.

But an hour after Flight 370 signed off, Vietnamese air controllers poked holes in Malaysia Airlines' message. The flight had not been scheduled to fly over Cambodia, and officials there had no information on the plane -- nor contact with it.

Malaysian air traffic controllers kept in communication with the airline, which gave them yet another seemingly reassuring message at 2:35 a.m.

The airliner was "in normal condition based on signal download," which placed it off the coast of Vietnam.

The flight probably appeared to be on track to its destination of Beijing.

"We have two very unhelpful contributions from Malaysia Airlines -- one suggesting the plane is in Cambodia, the other saying everything's normal. Neither's true," Quest said.

Information 'not reliable for aircraft positioning

If precious time had been lost by the trickle before, now it began to gush away.

Nearly an hour later, Malaysia Airlines qualified its previous information. Its new message: "The flight tracker information was based on flight projection and not reliable for aircraft positioning," the transcript read.

It was 3:30 a.m., but two more hours would pass before air traffic controllers notified rescuers. In the meantime, controllers in Kuala Lumpur and Ho Chi Minh City queried each other and the airline. Kuala 

Lumpur air traffic control contacted counterparts in Singapore, Hong Kong and Beijing.

Then at 5:20 a.m., a Malaysian official pronounced, based on what was known, "MH370 never left Malaysian airspace."

Ten minutes later, Malaysian air traffic controllers alerted a rescue coordination center. Where was the military?

The Malaysian Prime Minister has said the military tracked the plane as it headed back across Malaysia. According to the report, a playback of a recording from military primary radar revealed that an aircraft that may have been Flight 370 had made a westerly turn, crossing Peninsular Malaysia. The search area was then extended to the Strait of Malacca.

But it's unclear when that happened. The report makes no mention of the military's role the night of the disappearance.

The report is anemic on details 

 Preliminary reports are by their nature brief and to the point, but they are usually much longer than Malaysia's. Such reports and accompanying documents should be an audit of what happened and factually who did what, Quest said.

"I can certainly understand that the authorities had more pressing matters in finding the plane than writing a long report, when there will be plenty of other chances to do so," Quest said, "but this report is the barest possible they could get away with."

The equivalent preliminary report on Air France Flight 447 was 128 pages long. That report, produced by France's aviation safety agency just one month after the plane went missing in 2009, offered specific details on communication between various air traffic control centers.

Flight 447 was found more than a year later in the Atlantic Ocean; all 228 people on board had died.

And a preliminary report by the Australian Transport Safety Bureau into the Qantas engine explosion in 2010 ran more than 40 pages, including diagrams and charts.

The Malaysian report was accompanied by a cargo manifest, seating plan, air traffic control transcripts and three maps.

Debate over transparency

The report released Thursday was the same one Malaysia submitted to the International Civil Aviation Organization but had not been made public. Malaysian officials came under heavy criticism last week for submitting the report to the U.N. body but not making it available to relatives of passengers.

While authorities are not required to make a preliminary report public, Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak acquiesced.

Reporters could not ask questions raised by the report since the document was released by e-mail and not at a news conference.

One safety recommendation

The report makes one safety recommendation: the need for real-time tracking.

Authorities noted that while commercial planes spend considerable time operating over remote areas, there is no requirement for real-time tracking of such aircraft.

"There have now been two occasions during the last five years when large commercial air transport aircraft have gone missing and their last position was not accurately known," the Malaysian report states. "This uncertainty resulted in significant difficulty in locating the aircraft in a timely manner."

CNN reported on this detail from the report last week.

The officials asked the International Civil Aviation Organization to examine the benefits of introducing a standard for real-time tracking of commercial planes.

It's the same recommendation that was made after the Air France Flight 447 disaster in 2009. But nothing seems to have happened after that report.

CNN's Richard Quest and Ivan Watson contributed to this report.” 

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, 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.

uFly 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.

While Field was dealing with the [uFly] Manager in the Briefing Room, X spoke with the woman who did the programming. She said that UFLY has to update their software every six months and that currently they could not SIMULATE AD's requested Fight Plan . X said You mean to tell me that all off these assets where deployed in Australia , because of CNN Report from a unCertified UFLY Simulator suitable for Birthday Parties and such , but are unable to Simulate AD Flight Plan in their current Software . This is an important FACT , Hardly a thorough Investigation by the Governments before making such a profound decision to deploy valuable assets at great expense to Tax Payer alike , a noble but wasted effort by well-meaning Militaries Personnel, X”

The Cable News Network (CNN) is an American basic cable and satellite television channel that is owned by the Turner Broadcasting System division of Time Warner.[1] The 24-hour cable news channel was founded in 1980 by American media proprietor Ted Turner.[2][3] Upon its launch, CNN was the first channel to provide 24-hour television news coverage,[4] and the first all-news television channel in the United States.[5]

While the news channel has numerous affiliates, CNN primarily broadcasts from its headquarters at the CNN Center in Atlanta, the Time Warner Center in New York City, and studios in Washington, D.C., and Los Angeles. CNN is sometimes referred to as CNN/U.S. to distinguish the American channel from its international counterpart, CNN International. As of August 2010, CNN is available in over 100 million U.S. households.[6] Broadcast coverage extends to over 890,000 American hotel rooms,[6] and the U.S. channel is also carried on cable and satellite in Canada. Globally, CNN programming airs through CNN International, which can be seen by viewers in over 212 countries and territories.[7]

As of August 2013, approximately 98,496,000 American households (86% of cable, satellite and telco customers) receive CNN.[8]”

September 11 attacks
CNN was the first cable news channel to break the news of the September 11 attacks.[13] Anchor Carol Lin was on the air to deliver the first public report of the event. She broke into a commercial at 8:49 a.m. ET and said: 
“This just in. You are looking at obviously a very disturbing live shot there. That is the World Trade Center, and we have unconfirmed reports this morning that a plane has crashed into one of the towers of the World Trade Center. CNN Center right now is just beginning to work on this story, obviously calling our sources and trying to figure out exactly what happened, but clearly something relatively devastating happening this morning there on the south end of the island of Manhattan. That is once again, a picture of one of the towers of the World Trade Center.”
Sean Murtagh, CNN vice president of finance and administration, was the first network employee on the air. He called into CNN Center from his office at CNN's New York bureau and reported that a commercial jet hit the Trade Center.[14]

Daryn Kagan and Leon Harris were live on the air just after 9 a.m. ET as the second plane hit the World Trade Center and through an interview with CNN correspondent David Ensor, reported the news that U.S. officials determined "that this is a terrorist act."[15] Later, Aaron Brown anchored through the day and night as the attacks unfolded. Brown had just come to CNN from ABC to be the breaking news anchor.

Paula Zahn assisted in the September 11, 2001, coverage on her first day as a CNN reporter, a fact that she mentioned as a guest clue presenter on a 2005 episode of Jeopardy!

CNN has made archival files of much of the day's broadcast available in five segments plus an overview.”

McConnell has been directed by Abel Danger Global to offer expert witness services to plaintiffs who may wish to sue for damages in re the alleged use of Serco-controlled simulation-tracking devices in the March 8, 2014 and 9/11 snuff-film murders as broadcast or webcast by CNN.

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

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