Weird News

MH370 revelation: Evidence confirming incident was NOT an accident exposed

Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 went missing on March 8, 2014, en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing with 239 people on board. The last communication with the plane was at 1:19am local time, when air traffic controllers from Lumpur Radar instructed the pilot to contact their counterparts in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. Two minutes later, MH370 passed the last waypoint in Malaysia-controlled airspace and then winked out, in other words it disappeared from air traffic control radar and became completely unresponsive.

Initially, when it became clear the plane had disappeared and no one knew where it was, it was thought some terrible accident may have occurred.

Because there was such little time between the last communication and the plane disappearing, one theory was that the plane may have experienced a technical malfunction that left the pilot and copilot incapacitated.

However, it then emerged that the plane had still been visible on primary radar owned by the military for around an hour after it disappeared from civilian radar.

This evidence revealed a different picture altogether: the plane had diverted from its original path, taking a sharp turn and flying back towards the Malay Peninsula before turning again and flying up the Malacca Strait towards the Andaman Islands.

READ MORE: MH370: Unusual turn that ‘proved’ plane hijack theory exposed

Once it reached the Indian Ocean, it was out of range of military radar but, bizarrely, its transponder came back on.

MH370 expert Jeff Wise explained in his 2019 book ‘The Taking of MH370’ why this appears to disprove the accident theory.

He wrote: “This revelation changed the picture dramatically.

“Suddenly the disappearance didn’t look at all like an accident.

This meant that the air traffic controllers in Thailand and Malaysia both assumed the plane they saw flying along the boundary belonged to the other and so found no cause for alarm.

RAF navigator Steve Pierson told Mr Wise: “That’s quite clever, because if you fly down the FIR boundary the controllers on each side might assume the other was controlling you.

“Usually a civilian air traffic controller would call his counterpart to check – military, not so much.

“They might think: ‘Oh, that must be the other country’s aircraft, that’s not my problem, I won’t worry about it.’

“And the other country thinks: ‘Oh, that’s their problem, I won’t worry about it.’”

Whoever was in charge of the plane, also flew it “aggressively”, according to Mr Wise, demonstrating that they were very familiar with the controls of the Boeing 777-200ER.

All these things point towards the incident not being an accident, but the work of one or more hijacker familiar with both flying airliners and with air traffic control procedures.

Suspicion has, of course, fallen on the pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah and co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid.

Mr Shah was allegedly experiencing mental health problems and marital issues, and the authorities found a flight simulator in his basement that contained flight waypoints similar to the path of MH370.

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