|Quoting 777Jet (Reply 206):|
One reason is that the aircraft could have been carrying a lot more fuel than we know of; more than the Malaysian authorities want us to believe.
It's good to see that someone dares mentioning fuel, as in the quantities of it.
The possibility of fudged fuel figures should be seriously considered. Why?
Because of all the obfuscation & misinformation from all sorts of angles and directions, official and otherwise, and what might possibly be hidden behind it.
Consider this again ....
A while back we have had Australia's most reputable paper saying as much that MH370 was sighted over the Maldives.
Why would they do that?
More recently we had a pilot, with 26,000 hours 'under his belt', claiming that MH370 could have flown for another 50 minutes; and he says the sighting in the Maldives was at 08:00 AM
, not 06:15 as generally reported.
Why would a pilot do that? Wouldn't his trade-honour prevent him from telling fibs to the public?
If he did have solid information, based on real facts, why bring it out in such an obfuscating manner?
Why would a Tim Clark risk his reputation and make the statements he has in his interview, a few months back?
What information does he have and how would he have obtained that?
Why would any of these three items appear in the news in the first place?
Have they got substance behind them, facts?
Or is our world so whacko by now that nothing can be trusted these days and the public has to guess as best as it can?
And yet it is the public that is expected to maintain faith in an industry, and pay the big $,$$$'s, where even a (presumably) well-experienced pilot can't be trusted.
So far there has been not one good explanation why we've had these three different angles and opinions.
Is just one a liar or do we have three of them? Which is the better lie?
One could become quite sarcastic about all this ....
If an unidentified airliner can mysteriously fly low over a Maldives island, and was observed doing so while the authorities deny such aircraft movements, is it possible then that MH370 may have had enough fuel to 'mysteriously' fly somewhere else altogether, other than the SIO..??
Who knows, maybe MH370 refuelled at some mysterious airport and then flew on, never to be seen again.
Can't have been MH370, of course, because of the very convenient satellite data.
And yet, it is happily acceptable that unidentified airliners can fly mysteriously around the world; and, apart from some villagers on a tropical island .... nobody knows.
Talk about UFO's ....
Seriously though ...
If there was only a small error in the fuel figures, deliberate or otherwise, then it is perfectly possible that it was MH370 which the Maldives villagers saw on that fateful day. The underwater high-energy noise from that direction could make sense too, then, as recorded by that university in Western Australia.
Is there something in all this that is hidden in plain sight ....?