Friday, May 16, 2014

#1963: Marine Links 370 Autopilot to Hotel Serco Crossed Keys Trackers, Boeing Red Switch Riverside Plaza

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the transmission of locator signals from the Boeing Uninterruptible Autopilot on MH Flight 370 during the hijack of March 8, to Crossed Keys trackers deployed by Serco director Maureen Baginski to run the Sheraton Hotel Wi-Fi communications systems and the Red Switch Network installed at Boeing HQ, 100 North Riverside Plaza, Chicago, prior to the 9/11 attacks.

McConnell believes that when Serco transmits Obama’s FLASH OVERRIDE instructions over the Red Switch Network, he and the Hotel Serco Crossed Keys operatives should be told that the meaning of the phrase Uninterruptible Autopilot is much closer to a tautology than an oxymoron.

Prequel 1:
#1960: Marine Links Serco 370 Hijack to Obama Northwestern Terrorists, Inmarsat Tracking Fraud

Viral for The Grand Budapest Hotel takes a look at the secret Society of the Crossed Keys. 

PROOF MH370 Is In Diego Garcia

MH370 could have been found if airline bosses had paid just £6 to upgrade tracking software, claims new book
The search for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight is most expensive ever 

A £6 software upgrade to plane could have given GPS fix, claims new book Flight MH370: The Mystery says tracking software on plane was too basic 
PUBLISHED: 12:01 GMT, 16 May 2014 | UPDATED: 13:47 GMT, 16 May 2014 

The search for Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 is the most extensive and expensive ever undertaken, but it’s been claimed the plane could have been located if its tracking software had been upgraded - something that costs just £6 ($10) per flight. 

According to new book Flight MH370: The Mystery, the Boeing 777-200ER had a ‘data package’ that only transmitted the most basic flight information, so authorities weren’t able to get a GPS fix on it.

For just six pounds, however, this package could have been improved, the book says, resulting in far more detailed information about the 777's movements being pinged.

The book, by Nigel Cawthorne, says: ‘Along with several other carriers, Malaysia Airlines had opted for a cheap data package for its aircraft that transmitted only minimal information rather than pay an additional small fee to transmit detailed flight data.’

The new publication, which weighs all the theories about what happened to the flight, highlights a quote regarding the tracking system obtained by the Daily Telegraph.

‘For US$10, you could have told within half an hour’s flying time where the plane would have gone,’ a source told the paper.

Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak, meanwhile, has called for real-time tracking of planes and improvements to their communication systems to prevent a repeat of the 370 tragedy.

In an opinion piece published on Wednesday in the Wall Street Journal, Najib called for changes that would ‘make it harder for an aircraft to simply disappear, and easier to find any aircraft that did.’

‘One of the most astonishing things about this tragedy is the revelation that an airliner the size of a Boeing 777 can vanish, almost without a trace. In an age of smartphones and mobile Internet, real-time tracking of commercial airplanes is long overdue,’ he said. 

The Malaysia Airlines plane carrying 239 people was traveling from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing on March 8 when it disappeared. The search is focused in the Indian Ocean, west of Perth, Australia, but it has not been found. Inmarsat Plc, a British provider of global mobile satellite communications services, said Monday it will offer free basic tracking services for planes flying over oceans. The service will be available to most of the world's long-haul commercial fleet.

The Malaysian plane sent a signal to an Inmarsat satellite, but not location data. Engineers conducted a novel analysis of those signals to determine the plane's flight path, but the effort took time.

Najib also urged the aviation industry to consider changing planes' communications systems so that they can't be disabled midair. The government has said someone severed the plane's communication systems with the ground and deliberately diverted Flight 370. 

He said the capacity of the cockpit data recorder, one of a plane's two black boxes, should be extended from two hours currently to recording the entire flight, while its location beacons should be made to last at least 90 days, instead of 30 days now.

‘The global aviation industry must not only learn the lessons of MH370 but implement them,’ he added.

Najib reiterated that Flight 370 was one of world's greatest aviation mysteries. ‘Nobody saw this coming, nobody knows why it happened, and nobody knows precisely where it is,’ he said.

He said the government has done its best but admitted there were mistakes in the early days of the crisis, with a disorderly public communication and a slow start to search efforts. He said an independent investigation is ongoing so the government can learn from mistakes. Najib assured families of passengers that Malaysia will ‘keep searching for the plane for as long as it takes.’

Australia is leading the search, which is moving into a second phase in which commercial underwater operators will be contracted to scour a vast expanse of seabed with sonar equipment looking for wreckage for the next one year. 

An Australian ship on Tuesday returned to the area where underwater sounds consistent with black boxes were heard in April, the search coordination center said. The ship had returned to port briefly to be resupplied. The Ocean Shield is carrying a robot submarine, the Bluefin 21, to survey the ocean floor. 

Flight MH370: The Mystery, by Nigel Cawthorne, is out now (£7.99, John Blake Publishing).”

Prisoner Scandal Multinationals Could Face UK's Biggest Fraud Case
Penal charity hand dossier on G4S and Serco to police 
By: Ben Gelblum
on 13th May 2014 @ 1.56pm
Two multinationals involved in criminal justice privatisation and tarnished by allegations of physical abuse may soon be at the centre of the UK’s biggest ever fraud prosecution.

G4S and Serco agreed to repay a total of more than £180million after it emerged that they had overcharged the taxpayer for electronic tagging prisoners [and Hotel Serco Crossed Keys trackers] who didn’t exist or where still in jail.

However this amount is a drop in the ocean for the outsourcing giants who are still able to bid for lucrative public contracts, despite being investigated by the Serious Fraud Office.”

McConnell has been directed by Abel Danger Global to offer expert witness services to plaintiffs who sue for damages in re Serco’s alleged use of locator signals from the Boeing Uninterruptible Autopilot during the MH Flight 370 hijack and Serco’s deployment of Sheraton Hotel Crossed Keys trackers to hack the Red Switch Network at Boeing’s Riverside Plaza headquarters on 9/11.

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

1 comment:

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