MH370: Wreckage Found in Bay of Bengal Remained Unexplored
By Athena Yenko | July 2, 2014 9:01 AM EST
Search authorities for the missing MH370 remained questionable and dubious in the eyes of GeoResonance as authorities still refused to explore the wreckage of an unidentified aircraft in Bay of Bengal.
REUTERS/Malaysian Transport Mi
A map shows the possible path of Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 as released to Reuters by the Malaysian Transport Ministry May 1, 2014. REUTERS/Malaysian Transport Ministry/Handout via Reuters
GeoResonance remains adamant that it has located a wreckage of an unidentified aircraft 190 km South of the Bangladesh coastline in 1,000 to 1,100 metres of water.
"We have never claimed this to be MH370, however it is a lead that must be thoroughly followed through," the group said.
"The staff at GeoResonance are not prone to conspiracy theories, we all deal with facts and science. It appears some of the authorities involved in the search have not been completely transparent with all of the facts. The MH370 tragedy has created more world interest than any event since 9/11, under those circumstances 100% transparency is a must. There are many unanswered questions," the group held.
GeoResonance's statement was made after the announcement from the Australian Transport and Safety Bureau (ATSB) of the new search area of up to 60,000 square kilometres, located in the Southern Indian Ocean, along the seventh arc.
GeoResonance are aware that people are still asking why Australia's Jindalee Operational Radar Network (JORN) was not able to detect MH370.
"It is clear if MH370 did fly along or land on the assumed Inmarsat Southern arc flight path, then JORN would have seen it to the North/West and West of Australia," the group alleged.
The possibility that the JORN is watchingh for boat-riding asylum seekers exist. However, these boats head to or past North and West of Christmas Island.
"No matter which direction the Laverton radar was looking whether North or West, it should have seen a large commercial aircraft on the assumed Southern arc," GeoResonance pondered.
Families and friends of the passengers, including experts will continue to clank on Australian authorities to provide answer as to why JORN was not able to see MH370, the group said. Furthermore, there remains the question as to why some commercial cargo remained unidentified and why the Malaysian Government would withhold such crucial information.
"The families also would like to know why Rolls Royce will not release the data on pings sent from MH370 at: 2:25am, 2:27am and 8:19am. The pings at 2:25am and 2:27am are out of the ordinary, as pings should normally be sent every hour only unless there is a problem with an engine. The data would normally include engine performance details as well as other aircraft data," GeoResonance highlighted.
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