#1931: Marine Links CNN 370 Wag of Sheraton Dogs to Serco Cross-Key Tags, MI-3 Red Switch FLASH
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked CNN’s Wag of the Sheraton Dog story as webcast from the MH 370 uFly simulator near Toronto Airport, to the red-switch FLASH OVERRIDE services of the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company and Serco director Maureen Baginski’s alleged deployment of hit teams tracked through Serco Cross Key tags.
The Society of the Crossed Keys
McConnell believes Serco launched a hit-team service out of the Fairmont Hamilton Princess hotel in Bermuda during WWII and he claims that the former U.K. Minister of Defence, Nicholas Soames, ordered Baginski to webcast CNN 370 wag the dog stories and move MI-3 Crossed Key-tagged hit teams through the international matrix of Sheraton hotels with a license to kill rebels, witnesses and whistleblowers.
McConnell claims CNN’s Wag the Sheraton Dog on 9/11 had Bill Clinton (Port Douglas, Qld.), overriding President Bush while late Boeing director John Shalikashvili (Chicago) overrode the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Henry Sheldon and MI-3 red-switch networks flashed tagged-MI-3 cross-key teams with a license to kill nearly 3,000 Americans in New York and destroy the Pentagon’s U.S. Naval Command Center as recorded on Serco Sheraton snuff films.
Re-creating Flight 370 cockpit scenario
BREAKING NEWS: Missing Malaysia Flight MH370 Turns, Drops
Jon Stewart Destroys CNN On Excessive MH370 Airline coverage
The ability to webcast using cheap/accessible technology has allowed independent media to flourish. There are many notable independent shows thatbroadcast regularly online. Often produced by average citizens in their homes they cover many interests and topics. Webcasts relating to computers, technology, and news are particularly popular and many new shows are added regularly.
“CNN Flight Simulator Reports on Flight MH 370 using our simulator
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.
“Flight 370: Underwater drones find nothing after scouring half of search area
Underwater drone finishes 7th mission, still no trace of missing plane
Agency: Up to 11 aircraft, 12 ships to participate in Sunday’s search
Flight 370 went missing 44 days ago; the search area has “narrowed,” official says
“With every passing day, the search has become more and more difficult,” he adds
(CNN) — The underwater drone scanning for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 finished its seventh mission Sunday, having covered about half its intended territory without finding any sign of the missing plane.
This has been the case for 44 days now, which seems like an eternity for the relatives of the 239 passengers and crew on board, still hoping for a miracle or, at least, closure.
The Bluefin-21 drone started its eighth mission soon after the previous one ended Sunday morning, surveying the bottom of the southern Indian Ocean for traces of the Boeing 777.
These efforts may be a main focus of the search, but they aren’t the only part.
Australia’s Joint Agency Coordination Centre announced Sunday morning that up to 11 military aircraft and 12 ships would participate in the day’s search. They planned to look in two zones that, together, encompass about 18,700 square miles (48,500 square kilometers).
A day earlier, acting Malaysian Transport minister Hishammuddin Hussein said that “experts have narrowed down the search area.”
But are they actually closer to finding anything? “It’s difficult to say,” Hishammuddin conceded, adding the search “is at a critical juncture.”
“I appeal to everybody around the world,” he said, “to pray and pray hard that we find something to work on over the next couple of days.”
The failure to find clues to the plane’s disappearance does not mean that the operation will stop, only that other approaches — such as a wider scope or the use of other assets — may be considered, Hishammuddin told reporters. “The search will always continue.”
Still, he said, “With every passing day, the search has become more and more difficult.”
Mother Nature isn’t making this task much easier.
Tropical Cyclone Jack is circulating northwest of the search area. And while it won’t hit directly, this system should increase winds and rains on Sunday into Monday.
Malaysian authorities briefed families of people aboard Flight 370 behind closed doors Sunday afternoon in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.
Selamat Bin Omar, whose 29-year-old son was a passenger, told CNN that officials dealt with practical matters, such as how the families could make bank transactions.
Hamid Ramlan, whose daughter and son-in-law were on the plane, said he learned nothing new at the briefing.
He said most families are clinging to hope and some believe reports that the plane was hijacked. He thinks the plane crashed and there were no survivors.
Passengers’ relatives list questions
It was early on March 8 when Flight 370 set off from the Malaysian capital of Kuala Lumpur, destined for Beijing.
The plane never made it.
What happened has been a confounding mystery, with the frustration of passengers’ family members compounded by a scarcity of details from authorities.
New bits of information that have come out six weeks later may help round out the picture but don’t answer the main question: Why did the plane go off course, and where is it now?
These recent developments include a senior Malaysian aviation source’s assertion that the jetliner deviated from its flight path while inside Vietnamese airspace.
It turned left, then climbed to 39,000 feet — below its maximum safe limit of 43,100 feet — and maintained that altitude for about 20 minutes over the Malay Peninsula before beginning to descend, the source said.
Malaysia Airlines has declined to answer CNN’s questions on various matters — including the fact that, according to the source, the missing jet was equipped with four emergency locator transmitters. When triggered by a crash, ELTs are designed to transmit their location to a satellite.
Relatives of people aboard the jetliner have drawn up 26 questions that they want addressed by Malaysian officials, who are to meet with them next week in Beijing. Most of the Flight 370 passengers were Chinese.
Among them: What’s in the flight’s log book? Can they review the jet’s maintenance records? Can they listen to recordings of the Boeing 777 pilot’s conversations with air traffic controllers just before contact was lost?
Hishammuddin has defended his government’s handling of the operation and accused members of the media of focusing on the Chinese families. He said relatives of passengers and crew from other nations represented have not had problems.
“The most difficult part of any investigation of this nature is having to deal with the families,” he said.
CNN’s Aaron Cooper, Tom Watkins, Todd Borek, Pamela Boykoff, Mitra Mobasherat, Ivan Watson, Brian Todd, Elizabeth Joseph and Erin Burnett contributed to this report.”
McConnell has been directed by Abel Danger Global to offers his services as an expert witness to plaintiffs who may wish to sue for damages in re CNN’s use of a uFly simulator in a 370 wag the dog story; Serco’s alleged flash hack of red-switch network and Sheraton’s deployment of MI-3 Crossed Key tags to kill passengers.
McConnell previously offered that same expert witness service to ALPA-FAA-NTSB and FBI in Civil Case 1:08-1600 (RMC) and is willing to demonstrate how the uFly Simulator at 1535 Meyerside Drive Mississauga could have been used by Cross Key agents at Toronto Airport and Perth for CNN’s 370 Wag the Dog stories.
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