Cell Phone not working on missing plane?

Some interesting questions to ask about the missing plane from Malaysia. Questions that never occurred to me, or probably to you. NE1

Gang Stalking World

The missing plane never makes sense. First the black box has it’s CCTV moment, and now you would think you could track the cell phones. Where was the last call, or the last cell phone tower contact. Are the phones still being billed per second, or per usage?

Also what about their pass cards, RFID chips, and the visa cards, debit cards, and all the thousand other ways that we are tracked. It’s weird how all those forms of being tracked discontinue working in an emergency. 911 they worked, but not for this missing plane.

What are all the various ways that we are tracked, and if they all stop working when a plane goes missing, then maybe we are not as tracked as we might think, but if we are, what methods would you use to locate someone on the face of the planet? Where in the world is…

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17 thoughts on “Cell Phone not working on missing plane?

  1. My theory(theory)is that our sky friends are looking after all passengers/crew/pilots for release at a later date,all are well.The plane is nowhere to be found conventionally anyway.

  2. The plane was located over the middle of the Indian Ocean. 

    In order for phone and email messaging to work, the plane has to upload and send the packaged information via a satellite link for inflight and via a service-provider agreement with phone and internet service companies on takeoff, landing and while over service supply areas inflight.

    Many airlines reserve the right to restrict electronic communications service on long flights for quiet-time. This would appear to be the case:

    Malaysia Airlines flight 370 last known voice communication from the 777’s cockpit was these words: “All right, good night.” We don’t know whose voice spoke the words, but they were uttered as the plane neared Vietnamese air traffic control airspace at about the same time the transponder was shut off, according to Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak.

    Normally the transponder isn’t shut off and the backup should have been functional.  It apparently wasn’t.

    So, the mini cellphone tower for passenger communications support was likely turned off an hour or more before the plane lost communications with Vietnamese air traffic controllers.

  3. There are two types of RFID. Both are a close range technology and cannot be tracked over long distances without a reader that is interfaced with a computer. Cell phones and towers should be trackable though. Not sure how accurate that would be over the Indian ocean though.

      • Planes, like cars, and many other means of transportation are heavily computerized, including all types of receivers and transponders. Unfortunately, if it computerized it can be hacked and most likely has been, if not by white hat hackers then by black hatters. Anything is possible in the world of computers. I am not sure what happened here, but it is highly likely that, if it was not the pilot, then it was hacked via some other means to throw the plane off course. Both of the pilots have iran/iraq nationality names, coincidently, as food for thought.

    • Maybe we should all spend our time in the water. Did you see the video on the U.S. Army Intelligence Officer? It backs up a lot of things I’ve been writing about, like don’t go to a psychologist (ever), all doctors are involved, etc.

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