Who were the mystery men aboard Flight MH370? CIA backed Uighur Muslims Suspected


Editor’s Note…

The Uighur patsies with stolen European passports headed to Beijing appear to have been allowed on board the flight due to a security clearance in the Interpol database which would have otherwise flashed all the red lights instantly. This is standard procedure whenever the authorities want to track targeted suspects to see where they are headed, by letting them believe they are undetected and their cover has not been compromised. In past cases (such as 9/11) this protocol was used to bootleg the false flag operation by allowing the patsies to board the flight so they could be used as scapegoats for the “hijack” narrative.

The absence of wreckage spread over large area that should have been the case had the aircraft blown up in mid air suggests it was electronically hijacked by remote control and steered down to the ocean, just like we suggested yesterday). This is what happened to Egyptair flight 990 back in 1999, believed by many to be a dress rehearsal for 9/11. During 9/11 itself the four American airlines flights were similarly taken over by remote control and replaced by pilotless military aircraft which eventually crashed into the world trade center.

In this recent case the blame will be shifted on the Uighur patsies who are known to be well connected to the CIA. Just last week well organized Uighur terrorists have carried out the most lethal stabbing attack in history by murdering dozens of Chinese in a railway station with knifes. This was already dubbed “China’s 9/11” because of the psychological shock effect. It seems like the CIA is trying to advance a pincer movement on Eurasia, and this recent mystery is just the tip of the iceberg.

Stay tuned. 


Debka File

Two passengers who boarded the Malaysian airliner which dropped out of sight two hours after departing Kuala Lumpur Saturday, March 8, purchased flight tickets at the same time with serial numbers in sequence:  7842280116099 and 78422801160100. Both used stolen passports in the names of the Italian Luigi Maraldi and the Austrian Christian Kozel to travel to Beijing and on to Amsterdam by KLM.

They never lived to reach the Chinese capital and went down in the South China Sea with 227 passengers and a dozen crew.Malaysian Airline officials said the two unidentified passengers were not required to show Chinese visas because they were in transit to Amsterdam and would not have left Beijing airport. Not until Sunday, as 40 ships and 22 planes scoured the ocean, was the first object believed to have come from the missing plane discovered.

A terrorist attack was not ruled out as the investigation widened out from Kuala Lumpur and Beijing to encompass dozens of international intelligence agencies. debkafile’s counterterrorism sources report they are looking for answers to two key questions:

1.  Why did the Malaysian airline’s staff and security officials omit the routine practice at most international airports to check the passports of check-in passengers with the Interpol list of stolen and lost passports which is circulated to all airports?

2.  To pass through the airport, did the phony passport-holders replace the original photos with their own? If so, there would have been some evidence of a fault in the document, which should have been picked up by someone along the line from the travel agency which sold the tickets to the airline desk and security staff at Kuala Lumpur airport.

Sunday, Interpol issued a sharp reprimand: No country checked its database for information about the stolen passports that were used to board the Malaysian Airlines 777 flight that disappeared with 239 people aboard. Information about thefts of an Austrian passport in 2012 and an Italian passport last year was entered into its database after they were stolen in Thailand.

The Interpol statement added that it has begun an inquiry to discover the identities of the two passengers using the stolen documents.

According to Malaysian security officials, the FBI has also joined the investigation and is comparing all the passengers on the plane against its own terrorist watch lists.

Meanwhile, every scrap of information is being gathered from every conceivable source. Investigators are combing through airport and hotel CCTV tapes for comparisons of the passengers boarding the plane with international watch lists. Interviews are being carried out with the desk staff at Kuala Lumpur hotels and the taxi drivers who brought passengers to the airport.

Sunday, 36 hours after the disaster, the Vietnamese navy picked up an object suspected to have come from the plane near Tho Chu Island of Thailand.

The mystery of the missing Malaysian plane deepens as every theory raised to account for its loss is quickly knocked on the head.American security sources, who declined to be identified, reported that US intelligence agencies have checked for an explosion anywhere on the map, but found no sign of a blast in the vicinity of the airliner’s disappearance.

The report by Malaysian Air Force Commander Gen. Tan Sri Datuk Sri that military radar showed the pilot of the stricken plane had tried to turn back is also negated by aviation experts, who maintain that even if the flight crew were immobilized, the aircraft would have automatically signaled that the plane was off course.

No such signal reached air control.

In the history of aviation terrorism, it is not often that nothing at all is known about what happened aboard the missing plane to account for its disappearance. There is so little to go on – not even a distress call or an emergency-beacon signal.

Five years ago, Air France Airbus A330 with 228 passengers and crew aboard crashed in the Atlantic en route from Rio de Janeiro to Paris. There were no survivors. When fragments of wreckage were eventually retrieved from the ocean bed, investigators reported that a technical malfunction had caused the disaster. Some reputable terror experts remain unconvinced of this up to the present day.


The Voice Of Russia

Uighurs will be first suspected of terror attack on Malaysian airlines flight

The Malaysian Airlines Boeing 777-200 plane disappeared early Saturday as it was carrying 227 passengers. Experts believe there are no signs of a terrorist attack on a plane. But, as Francesco Sisci, a Beijing-based journalist who writes for Asia time online and SINOGRAPH, said in an interview with the Voice of Russia, if the attack really took place, Uighurs will be the first people suspected of that.

Francesco, what are the authorities in Bejing saying about the tragedy?

Things are very unclear. Now Bejing is kind to follow these lead which is a four people travelled under fake identities to Beijing, now it is all not clear what kind of people were: two pretended to be one Italian, one Austrian, two possibly Chinese but Chinese with fake identities. There is an accumulating suspicion that there might be a terrorist plot in there. These are just rumors and suppositions.

Let’s come back to that. Let me ask you this: what is the public reaction to the accident?

Well, people are scared and surprised. I mean, Malaysian airlines is considered to be a very good airline, the airplane was supposed to be a very good airplane. So this tends to scare people because of terrorism. An just a few days ago eight Uighurskilled thirty people and wounded about 140 others attacking them with swords in Kunming. So this atmosphere is really in a way scary.

You mentioned it, that is really what I’d like to ask you: is there any kind of connection possibly? Are people suggesting that the two events could have been related? I mean Uighurs, of course, were Muslims and they did kill 14 different people in a horrendous attack at the train station. Is this somehow possibly connected to the missing airplane?

These are conjectures. I mean, we are going way far away but if there was a terrorist act Uighurs might be the first people suspected for that. But it is a very far away hypothesis, we don’t have the plane, we don’t know who the people who travelled under fake identities were. Nobody is claimed responsibility for the attack. So it is just simply unclear.

No groups on the ground. You are not seeing any type of group that is claimed responsibility, if there would have been a terrorist attack, there has been silence so far, is that correct?

There might be, but for the Kunming attack, the train station attack no group claimed responsibility either. So that might be a strategy too. It is just so confusing and this confusion of course is the same that in a way puts everybody in suspense because you don’t know – it might be just an accident, nobody knows how to read this event.

Back to the people that were involved, we are talking about relatives and family members, what aid has been rendered to the relatives of the passengers?

As far as Chinese press is reporting they have been kept in a hotel, they’ve been accommodated, they are trying to look after them. And as far as we know Chinese authorities are trying to look into the identities of everybody in the passenger list to make sure that everybody was actually traveling with proper passports. So we might have other surprises in the next few days.

What are the possible reasons for the presumed aircraft crash? Is there any other theories that are out there?

No other theories that I heard of, no.

One last question that I have for you. There were possibly four different passengers that reported they travelled with stolen passports that we know of now. Some of these passports I read: one was stolen 6 months ago, one was stolen maybe 3 months ago. How is it possible that they were able not only buy tickets but board the airplane and would they have needed visas to travel to China?

This is also another thing unclear. Because some people might have not needed a visa, because these foreigners might have bought a ticket for a passage to other countries and now according to Chinese regulation people can stay in Beijing for 72 hours if they go through Beijing and then move to a different destination. So it is not clear wether these people traveling with fake identities had Chinese visas in the first place. But it is also I think another element of suspicion. I mean, definitely there is something wrong with checking of the passports because apparently at least one passport, the passport of the Italian, was in the Interpol data list as a stolen passport. So the police or the airplane should have flashed this passport as a stolen passport. But this didn’t happen. So there is a lot of maybe coincidences.

Related article