Comment: Well, I figured out how they COULD have pulled it off ...

(See in situ)

Well, I figured out how they COULD have pulled it off ...

... if it was a black ops (to steal the plane, cargo, and/or passenger(s)).

Search and Rescue are hearing sounds under water, so we still have to wait and see if the plane is down there. Of course, we should not accept a couple of seat cushions or claims of hearing sounds as proof. We will need to see the plane itself.

If they do find it, then obviously it went down as they say. Why it happened would be the next question.

But if they do not find the actual plane down there, then we have to consider either it is down there but they can't find it, or it is somewhere else.

Other than sounds, the ONLY evidence is the Inmarsat pings. The idea of theft and landing at Diego Garcia is not consistent with the data from Inmarsat. That is the main reason I have not bought into the Diego Garcia theory, so far (that, and the possibility of finding the plane under water still exists).

So, it got me to thinking: What if the Inmarsat data is fake? If we take away the Inmarsat data, what do we have? Nothing. We have some sounds underwater, but if that does not pan out, then we have NOTHING other than what Inmarsat says.

Now, I do not think the engineers at Inmarsat are faking anything. I do not think they are stupid and cannot do calculations. I think they have done their job as they should have. But what if the data they were given was faked before they got it?

Inmarsat has 10 satellites, one of which is over the Equator at 64 degrees east. This is the satellite that they tell us received the pings as Flight 370 flew.

They also have another satellite over the Equator at 15.5 degrees west, which is off the western coast of Africa.

Inmarsat has spooky connections. It is partly owned by the Carlyle Group, and partly owned by Primera, which is also part owner of Freescale, which had several of its employees on board Flight 370.

Take a look at a map where these two satellites are. Compare Africa and the 15.5W satellite with the area in question (Malaysia, Indonesia, Australia, southern Indian Ocean.) and the 64E satellite location. Note also, the southern tip of South Africa is about the same latitude as the southern tip of Western Australia -- about where we are told the plane might have gone down.

It is possible that a black ops jet (a military or private 777 -- call it "Flight X") took off from somewhere around Somalia, Ethiopia, Kenya, or South Sudan (all places where the US military types can do whatever they want) and ran a flight mission that was very similar to what Inmarsat tells us Flight 370 ran, but landing in South Africa. The satellite at 15.5 degrees west would have picked up the pings.

When Flight 370 takes off, either the captain or a remote control black ops guy flies the plane to avoid radar as much as possible and lands it at Diego Garcia.

Then, the satellite data from Flight X could have been switched for the flight 370 data by a spook inside Inmarsat, so that the engineers at Inmarsat would have been working on data they thought was Flight 370, but was really Flight X.

Just thinking outside the box here. If they never find the plane, then all possibilities that fit the known facts have to be considered, and those "known facts" also have to be put under scrutiny.

Let's see if they find that plane.