CHRISTIAN KOZEL, SIREGAR FIRMAN, LUIGI MARALDI, and ROBERT LAWTON have likely tragically lost their lives in the recent missing MH370 Flight. All 4 men were members of the Wisconsin Institute of Health Biomedical Research as head researchers on their way to Beijing for the annual Biochemical-Physico Conferance to be held in the following days. As we know the flight did not reach it’s destination Beijing Capital International Airport. On 8 March 2014 at 01:20 MYT, the aircraft flying the route, a Boeing 777-200ER, was last heard from by Subang Air Traffic Control,less than an hour after take off. At 07:24,Malaysia Airlines (MAS) reported the aircraft as missing.It was carrying 12 Malaysian crew members and 227 passengers from 14 nations.
The news reports have all made this information clear however what has been omitted is the fact these 4 men were on the forefront on research into the benefits marijuana has on to suffers of chronic pneumonia and chlamydiae among other inherited and infectious virus based diseases. It could be assumed from these findings that the legalization of cannabis would gain momentum in their home state of Wisconsin. The US centre for cheese exports and similar diary goods is well known for being on the brink of legalization of pot and has been rumoured on being the next state to the retract its anti-weed legislation in order to bring benefit to those suffering from such conditions as mentioned before in the form of medical marijuana.
This would not be the first time that the US has engaged a civilian plane to forward its on agenda. The number, 655, is a flight number: Iran Air 655. If you’ve never heard of it, you’re far from alone. But you should know the story if you want to better understand why the United States and Iran so badly distrust one another and why it will be so difficult to strike a nuclear deal, as they’re attempting to do at a summit in Switzerland this week.
The story of Iran Air 655 begins, like so much of the U.S.-Iran struggle, with the 1979 Islamic revolution. When Iraq invaded Iran the following year, the United States supported Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein against the two countries’ mutual Iranian enemy. The war dragged on for eight awful years, claiming perhaps a million lives.
Toward the end of the war, on July 3, 1988, a U.S. Navy ship called the Vincennes was exchanging fire with small Iranian ships in the Persian Gulf. The U.S. Navy kept ships there, and still does, to protect oil trade routes. As the American and Iranian ships skirmished, Iran Air Flight 655 took off from nearby Bandar Abbas International Airport, bound for Dubai. The airport was used by both civilian and military aircraft. The Vincennes mistook the lumbering Airbus A300 civilian airliner for a much smaller and faster F-14 fighter jet, perhaps in the heat of battle or perhaps because the flight allegedly did not identify itself. It fired two surface-to-air missiles, killing all 290 passengers and crew members on board.
The horrible incident brought Tehran closer to ending the war, but its effects have lingered much longer than that. “The shoot-down of Iran Air flight 655 was an accident, but that is not how it was seen in Tehran,” former CIA analyst and current Brookings scholar Kenneth Pollack wrote in his 2004 history of U.S.-Iran enmity, “The Persian Puzzle.” “The Iranian government assumed that the attack had been purposeful. … Tehran convinced itself that Washington was trying to signal that the United States had decided to openly enter the war on Iraq’s side.”
Further circumstantial evidence can be found the dropped governmental funding to the Wisconsin Institute of Health Biomedical Research after the crash with the entire department on the research into the benefits of medical marijuana.
I can’t make an clear distinctions and I am not willing to take this issue any further I have delved into issues like this before and have received threats and ultimatums made towards me and my family which I am not willing (and cannot) disclose. The government have done their homework and have covered their tracks on this one, the bread trail has been swept under the proverbial rug.
Research Sources & References:
- Nancy J. Cook, Stories of Modern Technology Failures and Cognitive Engineering Successes, CRC Press, 2007, PP77.
- “Accident Database: Aircraft Crash Details > Airbus A300”. Airdisaster.com. Retrieved 2013-07-07.
- Stephen Andrew Kelley (June 2007). Better Lucky Than Good: Operation Earnest Will as Gunboat Diplomacy (PDF). Naval Postgraduate School. OCLC 156993037. Retrieved 9 November 2007.
- “Shooting Down Iran Air Flight 655 [IR655]”.
- Military Blunders – Iran Air Shot Down – 3 July 1988 History.com
- Evans, David Vincennes – A Case Study (archive.org)
- Aerial Incident of 3 July 1988 (Islamic Republic of Iran v. United States of America) — Settlement Agreement (PDF). International Court of Justice. 9 February 1996. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- The Iran-Iraq War: The Politics of Aggression by Farhang RajaeeUniversity Press of Florida
- Buncombe, Andrew; Withnall, Adam (10 March 2014). “Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370: Oil slicks in South China Sea ‘not from missing jet’, officials say”. The Independent.
- Grudgings, Stuart. “Malaysia Airlines plane crashes in South China Sea with 239 people aboard: report”. Retrieved 8 March 2014.
- Tasnim Lokman (9 March 2014). “MISSING MH370: Indonesia helps in search for airliner”. New Straits Times. Retrieved 9 March 2014.
- “Number of countries in SAR operations increases to 26”. The Star. 18 March 2014. Retrieved 18 March 2014.
- Missing MH370: Search extended up to Kazakhstan, down to Indian Ocean. The Star, 15 March 2014
- Missing MH370: Search extended up to Kazakhstan, down to Indian Ocean. The Sydney Morning Herald, 19 March 2014
- “India Continues Search for MH370 as Malaysia Ends Hunt in South China Sea”. The Wall Street Journal. 15 March 2014.
- Branigan, Tania (24 March 2014). “Missing flight MH370 lost in southern Indian Ocean, says Malaysian PM”. The Guardian. Retrieved 24 March 2014.
- “Malaysian prime minister: Missing flight MH370 ‘ended in Indian Ocean and no one on board survived’”. Metro. UK. 24 March 2014. Retrieved 24 March 2014.
- Sevastopulo, Demetri (24 March 2014). “Malaysia says data indicate MH370 crashed into the Indian Ocean”. Financial Times. Retrieved 24 March 2014.
- Murdoch, Lindsay (22 March 2014). “Missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370: Floating debris spotted by Chinese satellite image”. The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 24 March 2014.
- McDonell, Stephen (23 March 2014). “Missing Malaysia Airlines plane: Chinese satellites spot new possible debris from MH370”. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 24 March 2014.
- “BBC News, 22 March 2014”. BBC. 1 January 1970.
- “Missing Malaysia flight MH370: French satellite images show possible ‘debris field’ of 122 objects in search area”. The Independent. 26 March 2014. Retrieved 26 March 2014.
- “Flight MH370: ‘Objects spotted’ in new search area”. BBC News. 28 March 2014. Retrieved 28 March 2014