Monday, March 17, 2014



Temecula, CA – Like the original story reporting that slain father Sean Vilan was at fault in his fatal
shooting by an off-duty out of country cop, something just didn’t feel solid about the official report when I first read about it.

While four passengers who boarded a missing Malaysian jet are under special investigation for stolen and other passport-related issues, twenty other passengers were involved in cutting edge electronic technology used for defense purposes, including electronic warfare, such as weapons that can "cloak" or make planes invisible, appearing to vanish.

On board Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 these twenty were a team from Freescale Semiconductor, a Texas-based technology firm.

They were based in several manufacturing sites in Kuala Lumpur and Tianjin, China; 12 of the employees were from Malaysia and eight were from China, a spokeswoman for the company confirmed.

Now a foreign mole has filed their report in a Temecula Calendar EXCLUSIVE. The 20 Chinese techs were Muslim and the plane landed in Kyrgyzstan, at an airport called Osh International Airport, which is approximately seven to seven and half hours away from Kuala Lumpur in flight time.

Kyrgyzstan is divided into seven provinces. The capital, Bishkek, and the second largest city Osh are administratively independent cities. According to my source, the pilot or co-pilot actually reported to the control tower what happened in the cockpit but Malaysian authorities, like those at Fukushima, decided to spin the story and quietly call upon other countries including America for help.

Links between the plane's mysterious disappearance and the radar-blocking capabilities of some of the aeronautical hardware technology produced by Freescale have been rampant on non-official websites.

Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah, his co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid, and Flight Engineer Mohd Khairul Amri Selamat have become the primary focus of the investigation, with one of the key questions being who was in control of the aircraft when it veered off course about an hour into its flight to Beijing. Rather than turning the plane with the controls, a series of seven or eight keystrokes on a computer in the cockpit were used to turn the Malaysia Airlines flight about the time it dropped off the radar. The computer would have been placed on a knee-high pedestal between the captain and the first officer, the New York Times reports.

It is not clear whether the computer was reprogrammed before or after the plane took off from Kuala Lumpur, but the belief adds weight to suspicions that one of the flight crew hijacked the jet. Satellite information released suggests that it could be anywhere between Kazakhstan and the southern Indian Ocean, but data shows the plane took the northern corridor. Kyrgyzstan is a country which lies in the western armpit of Kazakhstan.

The nonchalant-sounding last message from the cockpit - "All right, good night" - came around the time that two of the plane's crucial signaling systems were manually disabled.

"Initial investigations indicate it was the co-pilot who basically spoke," said Malaysia Airlines CEO Ahmad Jauhari Yahya.

The last signal from the Aircraft Communications Addressing and Reporting System (ACARS) was received 12 minutes before the co-pilot's final words. The plane's transponder - which relays the plane's location - was switched off just two minutes after he spoke, and a few minutes later the aircraft turned back on its flight path.

Yahya said it was not clear precisely when the ACARS system, which sends a signal every 30 minutes, was disabled. Officials had previously maintained it was manually turned off before the final cockpit message.


Kyrgyzstan was the second poorest country in the former Soviet Union, and is today the second poorest country in Central Asia. According to the CIA World Factbook, in 2011, a third of the country's population lived below the poverty line. Kyrgyzstan's population was estimated at 5.6 million in 2013. Of those, 34.4% are under the age of 15 and 6.2% are over 65. The Osh Province has a population of 243,216. Islam is the dominant religion of Kyrgyzstan.

A 2009 Pew Research Center report indicates a higher percentage of Muslims, with 86.3% of Kyrgyzstan's population adhering to Islam. The majority of Muslims are listed as non-denominational Muslims at 64% while roughly 23% are Sunni.

During Soviet times, state atheism was encouraged. Today, however, Kyrgyzstan is a secular state, although Islam has exerted a growing influence in politics. For instance, there has been an attempt to arrange for officials to travel on hajj (the pilgrimage to Mecca) under a tax-free arrangement. Kyrgyzstan is an overwhelmingly Sunni Muslim nation and adheres to the Hanafi school of thought.

While Islam in Kyrgyzstan is more of a cultural background than a devout daily practice for many, public figures have expressed support for restoring religious values. For example, human rights ombudsman Tursunbay Bakir-Ulu noted, "In this era of independence, it is not surprising that there has been a return to spiritual roots not only in Kyrgyzstan, but also in other post-communist republics. It would be immoral to develop a market-based society without an ethical dimension." Additionally, Bermet Akayeva, the daughter of Askar Akayev, the former President of Kyrgyzstan, stated during a July 2007 interview that Islam is increasingly taking root across the nation. She emphasized that many mosques have recently been built and that the Kyrgyz are increasingly devoting themselves to Islam, which she noted was "not a bad thing in itself. It keeps our society more moral, cleaner."

Though America’s search efforts for the two Americans on board seem generous, the real reason behind this venture appears related to not only current events but also future events as predicted in the below video. Sorry for the audio being out of synch with the video but that can be overlooked for the important message delivered. If you look past the called-for dates as a sign of accuracy but pay attention to the themes espoused, get ready for shivers. UPDATE - Part 8, Part 9. Video was pulled from 3rd party use.

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