All the evidence in the missing Malaysian plane’s disappearance points to the Captain of the flight, Zaharie Ahmad Shah.
Investigators retrieved bombshell evidence from Shah’s deleted files, finally recovered from his in-home flight simulator. Investigators discovered that Capt. Zaharie Ahmad Shah had programmed a flight simulator at home to practice a flight far out at sea in the Indian Ocean and landing on an island with a short runway.
The Captain, “an outgoing individual,” was a meticulous record keeper, but had made no future social or work plans past the day of the flight’s disappearance.
And as I previously reported here, Zaharie Ahmad Shah was a “fanatical” supporter of Anwar Ibrahim. Ibrahim has many known ties to the global U.S Muslim Brotherhood, including helping to found the International Institute of Islamic Thought (IIIT), where he currently serves as a director, serving as a trustee for the World Assembly of Muslim Youth (WAMY) during the 1970′s and early 1980′s, and appearances at numerous Brotherhood-linked conferences. In 2011, he was a participant in the 2011 U.S.-Islamic World Forum, held in the US for the first time and which included a large number of individuals tied to the Global Muslim Brotherhood as well as their supporters. (more here.)
Robert Spencer writes, “Anwar Ibrahim’s IIIT was included in a lawsuit by victims of 9/11 seeking damages from organizations linked to ‘rendering material support to radical Islamism.’ In 2003, US government prosecutors ‘submitted court documents detailing financial support (PDF) from the IIIT for convicted Palestinian Islamic Jihad fundraiser Sami al-Arian.’ They also found that Taha Jaber al-Alwani, the president of IIIT had once stated via a fatwa that ‘jihad is the only way to liberate Palestine.’ A US Customs official said that the government is also looking into the possibility that IIIT was involved in ‘terrorism-related money laundering activities.’”
“Malaysia Airlines pilot ‘chief suspect’ in plane’s disappearance: authorities,” NY Daily News, June 22, 2014
Capt. Zaharie Ahmad Shah — the pilot of the plane that vanished on March 8 and was carrying 238 other passengers — has been named as the top human suspect in the plane’s disappearance, though authorities have still not ruled out mechanical problems or an act of terrorism.
The pilot of the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 airliner has been identified as the “chief suspect” in the plane’s disappearance by Malaysian police after they found flight simulator evidence at his home.
Investigators discovered that Capt. Zaharie Ahmad Shah had programmed a flight simulator at home to practice a flight far out at sea in the Indian Ocean and landing on an island with a short runway.
These were deleted but recovered by investigators. They also found that the captain, an outgoing individual, had made no social or work commitments for the future.
This was in stark contrast to his co-pilot onboard the Boeing 777, Fariq Hamid, and the rest of the crew.
Shah, the experienced pilot who had three children, used to regularly post aviation videos on the Internet.
There are also rumors of the captain having problems at home, but these have been denied by family and friends.
One of his daughters, Aishah, has denounced as “lies” speculation about her father.
The Malaysia Airlines plane (not pictured) disappeared on March 8.
After running intelligence checks on all the other 238 people onboard, authorities think Shah is the chief suspect if the greatest aviation mystery of modern times turns out to be the result of human intervention, reports the Sunday Times.
Investigators, however, have still have not ruled out mechanical failure or an act of terrorism.
The results of their investigation have not been made public but have been shared with foreign governments.
Suspicions have fallen on the captain before, with the Malaysian government saying on March 15 that the plane’s loss was due to the “deliberate action by someone on the plane.”
Flight MH370, travelling from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing, disappeared on March 8.
No crash site or debris has yet been found, despite a huge international search led by the Australian government in the southern part of the Indian Ocean.
Searches are continuing.
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