United Airlines Flight 93 Despite the cockpit recordings implying that the passengers fought, overpowered the terrorist and eventually crashed the plane into the ground, people think that the plane was actually shot down. One reason for this theory is that the actual crash site had very little debris, which showed no evidence of a plane crash. All that was left behind was a big crater. Nevertheless, authorities found some debris 10 miles away from the crash site. Which would support this theory, as if the plane was in fact shot it would have started exploding in the air and debris would have been spreed out by 10 miles.
Studies show hundreds of witnesses seen the “UFO” crashing down at Roswell. Bill Moore, coauthor of The Roswell Incident, Interviewed “more than seventy-witnesses who had some knowledge of the Roswell UFO crash event.” The numbers were accurate, but didn’t know if the knowledge was relevant because they didn’t know if the information was first or second hand witnessing and how truthful and accurate their statements were. After time, testimonies of twenty-five of those witnesses are claimed to be firsthand witnesses and said to have seen the debris of “UFO”, and one account became suspect. Only five of the “seventy-witnesses” said they have touched and held materials from debris and one claims it wasn’t from a
David Grayson may have missed out to point an additional factor in such a disaster: The fog and the lack of a working centerline. In the audio log of the last minutes of both flights, the air traffic controller mentions to both pilots that the centerline is out of service. Centerline services often have a color coded message which is especially utilized when there’s a foggy atmosphere present. The centerline services that were not available in addition to the layer of fog add more complexity into this incident, only making the whole event a couple of steps away of an extremely disastrous accident. According to SKYbrary, an electronic source of flight safety and aviation management, flights operating on a low visibility operation require lights in their taxiing, takeoff, and landing.
For instance, many civilians that came to the crash site claimed that they saw corpses of small beings that had big and circular heads, no hair, and eyes with unusual spacing (Steiger and Steiger). In addition, to people who visited the crash site in person, or saw pictures in newspapers, they knew it was not a weather balloon that had crashed. Many believe it was an unidentified flying object, or UFO (“Roswell”). Correspondingly, Jesse Marcel said that the debris could not be properly identified. The debris had strange markings and some of the materials couldn’t be damaged (Tribble).
First he checked First Class, but nobody was there. Then he asked everyone in cabin, but none would answer him as if he wasn’t there. Not but 20 minutes later the lights flickered on and off again. The flight attendant walked up to him. He wasn’t a bit concerned, he knew what was about to happen but wasn’t worried.
Army Air Force fighter stationed in Hawaii was the Curtiss P-40, an all-metal, 300-mph (if the pilot was lucky) 1934 design, updated by an inline Allison engine jammed in its snout. The P-40 was rapidly overtaken by far more capable fighters, but on December 7, 1941, the warplane boasted two winning features: In a dive, it was the fastest airplane in the world, and it was available. By 9 a.m. that day, more than 2,400 Americans had been killed, the Navy fleet ruined, and more than half of the 200 Army aircraft on Oahu damaged beyond use. The lone aerial opposition came not from an organized action of the air wings stationed in Hawaii but from individual pilots, like George Welch, who raced for any airplane they could find. Welch’s exploits in the P-40 that day—he downed four Japanese aircraft—were dramatized in the 1970 film Tora!
Revised Roger Rosenblatt’s essay, “The Man in the Water,” details the abominable elements cohesively worked together to bring down the plane and kill the people aboard during the crash Air Florida Flight 90. On Wednesday, January 13, 1982, a heavy snowstorm over Washington, D.C. superfluously caused the plane to crash into the Rochambeau Bridge and fall into the Potomac River. On that particular evening, the frigidity of the arcane weather meant that Arnold forcefully fought the treacherous, blisteringly cold water. During this horrendous crash, the wind blasted the survivors, the scene of the incident was grisly. On Wednesday, January 13, 1982, a heavy snowstorm zenith Washington, D.C. caused the plane to crash into the Rochambeau Bridge
9/14 I was on my way to Hawaii for my honeymoon with my beautiful new wife, Carrie Underwood. We were flying in style, private jet with expensive champagne. We were about to fly over the Great Smoky Mountains When out of nowhere a dragon twice the size of the plane took our wing off and sent us into a free fall right into the side of a mountain. I managed to get my parachute on and was about to help Carrie with hers when I got sucked out of the side of the plane. As soon as my feet hit the ground I was off like a bat out of hell towards the crash.
We walked around the plane and examined it. It was amazing that a machine this big could fly like the birds. After a few more minuets passed by, Keith surprised us by saying that the biplane was his and that he would let us take a ride in it with him if we wanted to. I eagerly turned to our father, who was smiling, and asked him if I could. He said that it would be alright.
Instead they see a Chevy being towed away which indicates failure. The newcomers get confused because not everyone is rich. The next image is they anticipate soldiers at the airport because that is what they are use to. Instead of soldiers everything they hear is over the