Did a U.S. Sentinel Drone Hit Doomed Russian Metrojet?
By Jack Perry
November 3, 2015
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They say this plane broke up in mid-air. Aviation experts say that planes could break up in midair usually because of one of three reasons: a catastrophic weather event, a midair collision, or an external threat, such as a bomb or a missile. But if it hit a drone, wouldn’t we find wreckage of the drone? Not necessarily, at least not immediately. It’ll be mingled with the wreckage of the aircraft. It probably would have gone INTO the aircraft, rather like a bullet into a window. If it ran into the cockpit as its point-of-entry, there would’ve been no radio distress calls or even any register of anything that may point to the crew having seen the drone.
But wouldn’t the drone have been picked up on radar? Not necessarily. The U.S. RQ-170 Sentinel drone is a stealth drone capable of evading radar. Therefore, it would also be manufactured from mostly composites, thus the wreckage of one will take a lot of time to discover if it collided with this airliner. We know these drones are in the Middle East because Iran captured one back in 2011. It has an operational ceiling of up to 50,000 feet. The plane impacted something at around 31,000 feet, well within the altitude range of a Sentinel drone. The latest is that the crew was incapacitated. Yes, and that’s why I think the airliner ran into the drone head-on. They also say the plane lost speed rapidly, again pointing to a head-on midair collision.
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This will be “interesting” if true!
How will this be covered up?
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