Radio accessories… uh-huh. Yup. Like we’re going to believe that. RadioACTIVE accessories, MAYBE.
It IS sounding like Flight 370 was part of a false flag operation involving nuclear weapons.
Since no trace has been found, the question remains… are the plane, its cargo and passengers in this realm, or another? I’m with Dahboo77—I don’t believe the plane crashed. ~ BP
After all this time, it’s just been revealed that there was 2.2 tons of cargo onboard Flight 370…
That did not appear on the cargo manifest…
And the shipper will not reveal (and is apparently not being made to reveal) what it was.
You can’t make stuff like this up if you try.
Breaking news From the Daily Mail:
The mystery was sparked by a spokesman for the company that shipped the batteries telling a Malaysian newspaper that
he would not reveal what the remaining 2.253 tonnes of cargo were.
‘I cannot reveal more because of the ongoing investigations,’ the spokesman told The Star newspaper. ‘We have been told by our legal advisers not to talk about it.’
The spokesman said he could not even name the company which manufactured the batteries, insisting that the matter was confidential.
Questioned about the fact that a mystery cargo was not stated in the manifest, Malaysian Airlines told the paper that the rest of the consignment was ‘radio accessories and chargers.’
A statement from the airline said that the freight not specified had been ‘declared as radio accessories’, despite there being no reference to this in the manifest released publicly last Thursday.
What the manifest does say is that NNR Global shipped 133 pieces of one item weighing 1.99 tonnes and 67 pieces of another item weighing 463kg for a total ‘consolidated weight’ of 2.453 tonnes.
Just how many lithium batteries had been loaded, or their weight, are not specified in the manifest, although Malaysian Airlines boss Ahmad Yahya told a media conference in Kuala Lumpur on March 24 that the batteries weighed a total of 200kg.
What the manifest does say, in respect of the lithium batteries, is that ‘the package must be handled with care and that a flammability hazard exists if the package is damaged.
‘Special procedures must be followed in the event the package is damaged, to include inspection and repacking if necessary.’