New Evidence Points Towards Massive Coverup of TWA Flight 800




Editor’s Note…

New evidence seems to confirm previous suspicions about the cover-up of the TWA 800 flight which was apparently hit by a missile in 1996, three years before EgyptAir flight 990 dived into the sea in similarly suspicious circumstances. Both cases could be seen either as ‘training accidents’ of the US Navy or as beta tests towards the 9/11 events when several American airliners where hijacked by the rogue network inside the US defense & intelligence establishment which carried out the attacks by taking over the remote control system installed on the airliners. 


Free Patriot

If you’re too young to remember TWA Flight 800, it was one of the most tragic airline crashes in history. Seventeen years ago, Flight 800 crashed off of Long Island, killing all 230 passengers instantly. The crash was the focus of a massive 4+ year long investigation by the NTSB, which eventually concluded that the crash was caused by mechanical failure.

Recently, a group of former investigators have started petitioning the National Transportation Safety Board, stating that the official report was falsified. Was the crash a terrorist attack? Was TWA Flight 800 the target of an accidental friendly fire incident by the US Navy during a live fire exercise in the area?

One of the narrators in the trailer of this documentary spoke very frankly:

“We didn’t find any part of the airplane that indicated a mechanical failure,”

Another was quoted saying that several FBI agents were spotted on security cam footage in the evidence room, “in the wee hours of the morning […] for purposes unknown.”

The NTSB’s official stance is that they did a great job on the first go around, but they would “consider” new evidence if there were any:

“The TWA Flight 800 investigation lasted four years and remains one of the NTSB’s most detailed investigations. Investigators took great care reviewing, documenting and analyzing facts and data and held a five-day hearing to gather additional facts before determining the probable cause of the accident during a two-day Board meeting.