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28 Comments on What NOBODY is Saying About the Boeing Air Crash

    • It’s plasma coming in from space freezing planes in mid air. This will become a common occurance. Boeing was just a victim of circumstances. Clif High predicted this in 2017 in his Alta reports

  1. Great video Alessio.

    You are on the money with the B737 event. My belief is – certain parts of the world has pilots that can not or will not fly the aircraft outside of standard operating procedures. Modern airliners are so safe that some assume the aircraft will protect them no matter what. Competent pilots must not only know how to fly an aircraft when all is working fine but also when it is not doing what they want. Typically this means reverting to manual flight – a skill that has diminished significantly in the last 20 or so years.

    Just my 2 Satoshi’s……

    • Bob Dole – no not correct. There are elements to your statement that are slightly correct but you’re hypothesising from “initial consensus” and rumours – never a good look.

      Put simply – if an aircraft is not doing what you want, disengage the automatics and fly it manually till you figure it out. As I mentioned prior – the manual flying abilities of the modern aviator have diminished whilst the reliance on auto flight has increased. I could name 20 instances off the top of my head that prove this statement with an extreme percentage of these events coming from certain operators in certain areas of the world.

    • +Binary Sunset Chaser The MACS system works in manual flight. Lion air and Ethiopian already had the automatics disengaged. The MACS system was adjusting the horizontal stabilizer during manual flight(no auto pilot). Kind of confusing to have the aircraft pitching without an input on the control yoke. At least that is my understanding when talking with 737 guys. I do agree with the increase reliance on the automation bit though. That has been proven in many research papers by many different organizations.

    • Bob Dole – respectfully I say this – I am not going to discuss back and forward with you any further when your argument is based on conjecture or chats with apparent ‘737 guys’. The Ethiopian event has not had DFDR & CVR Data disseminated far enough yet so please stop assuming the event is the same as LionAir until proven otherwise. Finally, it’s MCAS not MACS.

    • Binary, you are spot on! I had a long conversation with a friend yesterday who is an electrical engineer in the aerospace industry (he designs airplane sensors and creates patents for a living). He explained to me that there was a sensor that either failed or was picking up bad information (anomaly), but that the real problem was due to Boeing’s logic controller on the plane. The logic that operates the plane had too much control, and in an ironic twist of what was supposed to happen, the very system designed to usurp the pilots’ controls when the pilots mess up was actually causing the problem and the pilots didn’t know how to disable the system. He went on to explain that there is a reason both 737 Max 8’s that crashed were in countries with no federal aviation regulatory agency. In the United States, the pilots would have had the training and the know-how to disable the system that took control from them and therefore would have been able to steady the flight path. He said that the human override method is explained in the operating manual for the airplane and that the US pilots are required to know it by the FAA.

      He went on to explain that Boeing and industry experts knew there was an issue (though perhaps underestimating the likelihood it would cause a crash) and that they have been working on a logic update for the past year that is scheduled to be rolled out in April. In the aviation industry, even the smallest most minute change to any logic controller affecting plane controls requires about a year of testing before it can be implemented.

      Regarding the stock price… It appears as though Wall Street has priced in a prolonged grounding of all 737 Max 8’s when in reality the April roll-out should fix the problem and they should be approved to fly in the near future. Additionally, because the human override for the problem is plainly stated in the operating manual and although there was an electro-mechanical malfunction, the pilots should have understood the manual and the liability should reside with the late pilots or Ethiopian Airlines for improper training procedures. Therefore, it is my thesis that the stock has taken too-large a hit and that Boeing is still a great long-term stock to own, especially as rideshare companies explore short distance small aircraft transport. I see a huge demand for aeronautical innovation in the future and Boeing is positioned well for it.

      Disclaimer: I currently do not own any Boeing stock (outside of index or mutual funds). None of the above information is confidential or inside information as it is common knowledge in the aerospace engineering community (but not the mainstream media). My friend did not work on the specific projects behind the specific part that failed and informed me that none of what he said was proprietary; it is just misunderstood by most non-technical Americans since not everyone is an electrical engineer in aerospace industry. Also, none of the above is investment advice as it is solely my opinion. I am not an investment adviser.

    • +Tim Noordewier “Additionally, because the human override for the problem is plainly stated in the operating manual and although there was an electro-mechanical malfunction, the pilots should have understood the manual and the liability should reside with the late pilots or Ethiopian Airlines for improper training procedures. ”

      It might be the case, but it’s not necessarily that simple. It is discussed in some aviation forums and admitted by several B737 pilots that even if the pilots knew (and they should have known) about the procedure to shut this subsystem off with a cut-out switch, they could have got multiple warnings, unreliable speed readings, stick shaker simultaneously, all with a startling effect makes difficult to diagnose what’s the problem with the plane. All this in a low energy situation (shortly after take-off) may not leave much time to arrive at the right decision.

  2. They were on their way for a meeting to discuss giongineering and chemtrail effect on wheather.the plane was brought down.check it out.its march.march sacrifice,no conspiracy.

  3. No-one is saying mechanical failure .. they are saying its one of the computer programmes .. which of course, is easily fixed, if they can find it.

  4. Witnesses stating items falling from the aircraft means cargo door wasn’t closed or an explosive situation. That’s if those reports are true. Definitely wasn’t a controlled landing.
    I too enjoy watching the air crash investigation show. The one where the plane flew through the volcanic ash on it’s way to Australia and lost all engines, glided and then somehow re started the engines was amazing. Nothing beats a checklist 👍

  5. Nobody is talking of mechanical failure, Alessio did you even read any news about this story? about the software trying to prevent engines from stalling and bringing the nose down? About pilots complaining about this software and Boeing working on a patch since the crash in Indonesia? about poor certifications practices of airworthiness and lack of pilots training and documentation in the aircraft operation manual? All due to cost cutting. It’s a can of worms about to be opened

  6. Sorry Alessio but you are not a airplane engineer so stop being so confident about the planes being 100% safe

    • lol, did you watch the same video? I didn’t hear him say anything about planes being 100% safe. Must be your imagination.

  7. The flight path shows that this plane finished it’s flight and landed at the airport. This is a fake crash!! Bad people on plane faking death.
    Go to: Red Pill News Wednesday Night Livestream 03/13/19 (red pill 78) @ 57min. 49sec on stream.

  8. Very good video Alessio, in regards to pilot error, I would like to add, that pilot errors can also come from erronous data, which leads to bad decisions. This could be the case in those recent crashes.
    Also, there are not much pilots anymore, but flight engineers, who lack pilot instincts like Air Force pilots who transitioned to commercial pilots (cf Scully), and are more accustomed to trust their screens and instruments, instead of their flying knowledge.
    What is even more questionable, is the fact that technology and automation is quietly replacing or superceding pilots actions. I don’t think that’s good, even if it has helped make flying safer, I have trouble envisioning pilots fighting against the computer for flight controls/
    One last thing : I also notice a terrible correlation between banking/financial regulators and aviation or other industries regulators (lobbying, corruption, revolving doors, etc etc).
    My 2c.

  9. I would hold back on blaming pilots for accidents. I fly these myself, so I have some idea. If you follow your logic the pilot is responsible for every accident because he/she is ultimately responsible for dealing with any problem the aircraft encounters. Sometimes the aircraft automation does something the pilots were not expecting but we have time to correct it or take control. Sometimes the environment doesn’t give the pilots the time or space for their reaction to matter. The Ethiopian pilots called a mayday and tried to get priority to land on a turnback. That should tell you they were dealing with something major. Please avoid being an armchair pilot. Boeing will bounce back no problem, but don’t overstep your bounds – especially when lives were lost – including the pilots.

    • As someone who has a past in aviation, I agree with you completely. From what little bit that I’ve heard about the incident, the plane’s systems took over and began to nosedive in order to correct a stalled engine but the plane was still climbing from having taken off and the pilots weren’t aware of a way to override the plane’s control. Since the story has went international other pilots have also voiced their concern over not educating pilots on disarming the plane’s systems.

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