MH370 Revisited Part 1:
Malaysians Defy Zionist Disinformation
[...] A Loss of Nerve
After takeoff from Kuala Lumpur airport just after midnight, the pilot should have veered off the scheduled route to Beijing while the aircraft was still overland and not yet reached the seacoast. To the northeast of Kuala Lumpur, the jetliner could have safely slipped between the lower-elevation Genting Highlands and Fraser Hills for radar invisibility and turned westward, remaining far south of radar range of the international airports at Penang and Langkawi island.
The pilot, however, missed the easiest turning points and proceeded beyond the Pacific coast, missing other possible crossing lanes over the increasing higher Main Range. When the plane crossed the extended Malaysian-Thai maritime boundary, a radar station at Kota Terengganu, south of the Thai border, picked up signals indicating sudden erratic right and then left turns, first rising and then dropping to a much lower elevation. These out-of-control movements indicate the pilot was having problems with steering the aircraft. The plane's radio communications was suddenly cut off, as indicated by the co-pilot's futile attempt to make a distress call from his mobile phone.( Read more...Collapse )