"The "4" Flights of 9/11 - What about the Passengers? What happened to them?
by Phil Jayhan ..
What was alleged to have been Flight 11, crashing into the North Tower on 9/11/2001 at 8:46 AM. Notice the bright flash at the towers face just prior to impact.
This was taken by the Naudet brothers, filming a documentary of 911. Below is a screen-shot of the BTS database, Bureau of Traffic Statistics. Oddly it shows that Flight 11, with no wheels off time, or departure time, showing that it never took off on 9/11. This exact same oddity is duplicated regarding the Flight 77, the other American Airlines flight on 9/11 which allegedly took off from Dulles. The BTS database shows that the 2 American airlines planes, flights 11 & 77, as having no wheels off time or departure times. This is actually a key to understanding 9/11 as well as the mystery of the planes & passengers....."
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Thursday, August 16, 2012
The 11th anniversary of the 11th September
BOAC Flight 911
BOAC Flight 911 (Speedbird 911) was a round-the-world flight operated by British Overseas Airways Corporation that crashed near Mount Fuji, Japan on 5 March 1966. The Boeing 707-436 operating this flight was commanded by Captain Bernard Dobson, 45, from Dorset, an experienced 707 pilot who had been flying these aircraft since November 1960.
The aircraft, registered G-APFE, disintegrated and crashed near Mount Fuji, Japan shortly after departure from Tokyo International Airport, at the start of the Tokyo-Hong Kong segment. All 113 passengers and 11 crew members were killed in the disaster, including a group of 75 Americans associated with Thermo King of Minneapolis, Minnesota, on a 14-day company sponsored tour of Japan and Southeast Asia. There were 26 couples traveling together in the group, leaving a total of 63 children orphaned.
This was the third fatal passenger airline accident in Tokyo in a month. On February 4, 1966, the single worst plane crash in aviation history at the time occurred near the same airport when 133 persons died as a Boeing 727 belonging to All Nippon Airways, then a purely domestic Japanese airline, plunged into Tokyo Bay while preparing to land. Then, less than 24 hours before the BOAC disaster, a Canadian Pacific Air Lines Douglas DC-8 jet crashed on the runway while landing at the Tokyo International Airport; 64 of the 72 people aboard died.