by Joseph P. Farrell, Giza Death Star:

Regular readers here know that the strange and still mysterious disappearance of Malaysia Air Flight MH370 in March 2014 while on a routine flight from Kuala Lumpuur to Beijing has been something of an “interest” for me. And while I’ve not blogged about the story recently, it continues to be a topic I research quietly from time to time, as I’ve tried to gather the most helpful books about the topic throughout the years since its disappearance. After years of looking into it, I can honestly say as of this date, that no one, including this author, knows what happened to it, and that the theories  out there continue to multiply. There are several theories, and they’ve included the following:

  1. The pilot, and/or the co-pilot, hijacked the plane, disabling its transponders, and flew it on a suicide crash landing in the Indian Ocean;
  2. The plane was hijacked and flown remotely to a secret location. Advocates of this theory maintain several destinations: (a) the plane was secretly flown and landed at the very sensitive US base on Diego Garcia island in the middle of the Indian Ocean, or (b) flown to Israel, where it was repainted, then reused in the shoot-down of Malaysia Air Flight MH17 over the Ukraine, or (c) flown to Kazakstan, and so on. These scenarios have come up with all sorts of motivations for the theory, but let us note one in conjunction with the Diego Garcia hypothesis, namely, that there were US and Chinese representatives of a Texas-based semi-conductor company on board the flight, and the plane was diverted (or shot down, or whatever) to prevent them from sharing secrets with the Chinese. There’s a variant on this theory that for convenience’s sake we’ll call the Rothschild Hypothesis, which we’ll get back to;
  3. The plane was hijacked and deliberately flown in such a way as to cause the deaths of all aboard (by flying too high and by cutting the oxygen to the cab in some cases, or by causing the plane to crash in the Indian Ocean), all of which again may have been to prevent the semi-conductor engineers from sharing secrets with China; and finally,
  4. My own personal “it just went ‘poof'” hypothesis, which I advanced within a week of the flight’s disappearance on George Ann Hughes’ old Byte Show.

Since that time, I’ve blogged about the MH370 story many times, and it’s worthwhile to recall a few:

The semi-conductor theory or Rothschild theory is based upon the fact that the engineers from the semi-conductor company in Texas on board the flight – Freescale Semiconductors – held the patent rights on a few “interesting things,” which, when the flight went missing, allegedly fell under the ownership of Jacob Rothschild via one of his companies, which held a stake in Freescale semi-conductors.

Whatever the merits or demerits of that hypothesis, I ran across an article which, though written in 2017, I had not considered before, and wanted to bring to everyone’s attention and to set down some “high octane speculations” for the record, because the article can be taken to reconcile many of the above hypotheses – including my own “it just went ‘poof” hypothesis. Here’s the article:

After noting that the company had twenty of its engineers on Flight 370, the article’s author, which is apparently a Bryan Lambert being cited by Sean Adl-Tabatabai – though where the citation ends is unclear – states the obvious questions:

Why were so many Freescale employees traveling together? What were their jobs. Were they on a mission and if so what was this mission? Can these employees be the cause of the disappearance of this plane? Could the plane have been then hijacked and these people kidnapped? Did these employees hold valuable information, did they have any valuable cargo with them? Did they know company and technological secrets? With all the might of technology why cant this plane be located? Where is this plane where are these people?”

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