LaRouche: British Inmarsat Analysis a Fake

Lyndon LaRouche said yesterday that the mathematics-based analysis by the British AAIB and Inmarsat which concludes, as announced by Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak, that MH370 crashed in the South Indian Ocean, is a fake, reflecting a change in British policy towards a nuclear war dictated by the imminent bail-in implosion of the Trans-Atlantic region.

The analysts admit that they began with an assumption that the plane did not fly north, because it was not detected by radar. In other words, the mathematical analysis commenced with an assumption which ruled out that the plane landed somewhere in the north. As CNN analyst Chad Meyers stated in explaining the analysis: “They knew it didn’t go to the North, because as authorities looked at it they said there weren’t any radar hits up there. There were so many radars they should have read something.”

Inmarsat Senior Vice President Chris McLaughlin said: “It was very difficult to believe that no watch captain” along the possible northern path “would’ve seen a burning or distressed aircraft in the sky during the course of their watch.”

Having made this assumption, the mathematical analysis proceeds deductively to a predetermined conclusion, that the plane flew south and crashed in one of the deepest areas of the ocean, in the area of the Indo-Australian tectonic plates, where no evidence may ever emerge to confirm the fake analysis.

Some aviation experts have questioned the claim. “We’ve been waiting for the shoe to drop for more than two weeks now. And what we got was the most tantalizingly unsatisfying thread of a resolution,” Jeff Wise, a private pilot and aviation writer, told CNN. CNN Aviation Analyst Miles O’Brien said he wanted to see more information about what was behind Malaysian authorities’ announcement. “There is a saying in science: extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence,” he said. “Show me. Show me the evidence.”

Even more important, the Chinese authorities demanded that Malaysia turn over the satellite data they used to ascertain that the plane had crashed in the southern Indian Ocean on its way to Beijing from Kuala Lumpur.

“We demand the Malaysian side make clear the specific basis on which they come to this judgment,” Deputy Foreign Minister Xie Hangsheng was quoted as telling Datuk Iskandar Bin Sarudin during their meeting late Monday, reported AP. “We called on the Malaysian side to provide further evidence and all the information,” Chinese Foreign Ministry Spokesman Hong Lei said at a news briefing Tuesday.

Malaysian Airlines stated that “we have to assume beyond all reasonable doubt that MH370 has been lost and none of those on board survived.” However, an executive from Inmarsat, the British company that carried out the satellite analysis, only said the route into the southern Indian Ocean was the “best fit” with the pings received from the plane.

“The most likely route is the south, and the most likely ending in roughly the area where they’re looking now,” Chris McLaughlin told CNN’s Wolf Blitzer. “But, of course, nothing is final,” he said. “We’re not Earth observation satellites, we’re data satellites. So it will require a lot of different skills, a lot of different people, not least the naked eye, to finally confirm what happened to 370.”

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