More ‘Disappearing’ Mysteries Than Just the Missing Malaysia Plane

posted by Dr. Jael Ever @ 9:00 AM
March 14, 2014

Malaysia-Airlines-2        There are more mysteries around Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 than just the disappearing airplane? Answers to some of these questions have urgent importance for Americans planning to fly overseas through airports in smaller countries.

According to Wikipedia, Malaysia is an emerging developing country with a land mass of 127, 350 square miles bordered by Thailand, Indonesia and Brunei on land, and Thailand, Vietnam and the Philippines on water.  Malaysia was not even established as a country until 1946.

So how could a country this small have an airport which is base for Boeing aircraft? What is its source of wealth. Again, Wikipedia reports:  “Malaysia is a relatively open state-oriented and newly industrialized market economy. The state plays a significant but declining role in guiding economic activity.

But then the same can be said of the Vietnam International Airport, the two Indonesian International Airports, the Thailand International Airport.  Brunei is the only one of these countries known for its wealth.  The Sultan of Brunei has imposed Sharia Law on his country just this year.  He probably has private airports.

“Malaysia has had one of the best economic records in Asia, with GDP growing an average 6.5 per cent annually from 1957 to 2005. In 2011, the GDP was about $450  billion, the third largest economy in ASEAN and the 29th largest in the world.” Of course, the exact number of planes owned by Malaysian airlines is unknown. Such information is not on the internet.  And why is that?

How can such a small country pay for such costly planes?  Are they privately owned, or did the country buy Malaysia-news-conferencethem? Did the U.S. authorize the sale?  If so, why? What kind of training is required for all airport and flight personnel in these smaller countries? Do U.S. government workers supervise such training?

Also, Malaysia is primarily a Muslim country with 61.3% of citizens claiming Islamic beliefs, 19.8% Buddhism, 9.2% christian and 6.3% Hinduism.  So with such a high population of Muslims, and possibilities of radicalization, why has the Malaysian government ruled out terrorism?  How do they know such?

Further, if such an airplane disappearance happened in the U.S., authorities would immediately search the houses of all crew members, beginning with the pilot and co-pilot.  Why has this not been done in this case?

In ‘Missing Malaysia Jet Pilots Described as “Humble” and “Safety-Conscious”,’ CBS News writes:  “Malaysians have rushed to defend the reputations of the pilots, Zaharie Ahmad Shah, 53, and Fariq Abdul Hamid, [27].”

With just 2,763 hours of flight experience, Fariq is said to have been in charge of the plane. Yet having “just graduated to the cockpit of the Boeing 777,” he only recently started co-piloting the Boeing 777.  Mr. Shah even has a Boeing 777 co-pit simulator in his home on which he practices.

More questions:  Just graduated from what school of training?  Is Boeing in charge of that school? As a matter of fact, does Boeing supervise the training for any overseas airliners?  Why does Mr. Shah need a practicing simulator at home?

Lots of questions.  But international mass media provides few answers.  Right now all focus is on finding the plane which, truthfully, may never be found.  This conundrum requires the type of investigators seen in novels by Rex Stout. If not, one must apply God’s Word: “The fear of The LORD is the beginning of knowledge: but fools despise wisdom and instruction (Proverbs 1: 7.)”

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