Saturday, April 5, 2014

Two Excellent Articles about MH370 by Frmr Malaysian Official Re: Military Exercises

As I have been saying throughout the articles I have posted on flight MH370 there has been on consistent theme. Regardless of what exactly happened to the flight, or why, it must have been done with the involvement of a state and it's resources.

An excellent new article has been published by Veterans Today which goes into detail explaining exactly that. It's source for that conclusion comes from a former top Malaysian official who continues to have contacts with high ranking government members, a Mr. Matthias Chang. The Veterans Today article has many quotations from Mr. Chang that took place during a recorded audio interview. (Unfortunately at this time I am unable to obtain a copy of the audio since it requires a paid membership to a website. I am attempting to gain access to this audio, and providing a mirror for the public.)
In addition to being interviewed for article, Mr. Chang is also a best selling author of books that would lead some to classify him as a "conspiracy theorist", he also runs a website "Future Fastforward".

Mr. Chang has recently written an article about flight #370 which brings up several questions regarding the disappearance including how the Rolls Royce engines constantly were giving off data for 6 hours, however, officials have not released the information of where those signals were coming from. In the past RR has alerted pilots mid-flight that there were malfunctions with the engine, and required the plane to land.

The details that really peaked my attention was the fact that there was a multitude of military drills going on before, during, and after the flights disappearance. When investigating if something has government involvement a tell tale sign is if there is a drill going on at the same time, often with the exact same scenario.

The easiest way to carry out a false flag attack is by setting up a military exercise that simulates the very attack you want to carry out.
- Captain Eric H. May, former U.S. Army military intelligence officer 

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