Difference between revisions of "Avianca Flight 52"

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[[Category:11 numerology]]
[[Category:11 numerology]]
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Revision as of 14:57, 26 April 2018

Avianca Flight 52
picture
Type 1 plane crash
Type 2 CEPPAR
Year 1990
Date 01/25
Place Long Island, New York
Numbers 11
Perp out of fuel
Zal rule
Jet rule
The Day After Tomorrow (2004)
Air Crash Investigation (2005)
Linked to
Air Florida Flight 90 (1982) Copa Flight 201 (1992)
Information
Fakeologist
Mainstream [MSM 1][MSM 2]

Avianca Flight 52 was a plane crash psyop (CEPPAR) taking place on January 25, 1990 in Long Island, New York. Zal rule: The Day After Tomorrow (2004). Jet rule: Air Crash Investigation (2005).

Official story

• Avianca Flight 52 was a regularly scheduled flight from Bogotá to New York, via Medellín that crashed on January 25, 1990, at 21:34 (UTC−05:00). The Boeing 707 flying this route ran out of fuel on approach to John F. Kennedy International Airport (JFK), causing the aircraft to crash onto a hillside in the small village of Cove Neck, New York, on the north shore of Long Island. 8 of the 9 crew members and 65 of the 149 passengers on board were killed. The National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) determined that the crash occurred due to the flight crew failing to properly declare a fuel emergency, resulting in air traffic control underestimating the seriousness of the situation.

• The flight left Medellín with more than enough fuel for the journey and progressed toward JFK normally. While en route, the flight was placed in three holding patterns. Due to poor communication between the air crew and the air traffic controllers, as well as an inadequate management of the fuel load by the pilots, the flight became critically low on fuel. This dire situation was not recognized as an emergency by the controllers because of the failure of the pilots to use the word "emergency". The flight attempted to make a landing at JFK, but bad weather, coupled with poor communication and inadequate management of the aircraft, forced it to abort and attempt a go-around. The flight ran out of fuel before it was able to make a second landing attempt. The airplane crashed approximately 20 miles (32 km) from JFK.
• Hundreds of emergency personnel responded to the crash site and helped save victims. Many of those who survived were severely injured and required months or years to physically recover. NTSB investigators looked at various factors that contributed to the crash. The failures of the flight crew were cited as the probable cause of the crash, but the weather, air traffic controller performances, and FAA traffic management were also cited as contributing to the events that led to the accident. This conclusion was controversial, with disagreement between investigators, passengers, and Avianca as to who was ultimately responsible. Eventually, the U.S. government joined with Avianca and settled to pay for the damages to the victims and their families. The crash was also portrayed in a variety of media.

Wikipedia[MSM 1]

Analysis

Video

  • seats failed, seatbelts still attached to seats
  • "people could have been saved if the 16 G seats would have been installed and not the -outdated- 9 G seats"


Story

  • Crash only accessible to vehicles via a single residential street. Roads leading to the site soon became choked with traffic. Emergency vehicle drivers abandoned their vehicles counter to established policy. This prevented other vehicles from being able to access the crash area. The road was so impassible, many rescue workers left their vehicles miles away and made it to the scene on foot. Fog also grounded rescue helicopters for two hours. As a result, many critically injured survivors were not evacuated until 23:30.
  • ideal situation; block off some access roads

Zal rule

  • Jet rule
    • The Discovery Channel Canada / National Geographic TV series Mayday dramatized the accident in a 2005 episode titled Missing Over New York
    • Avianca Flight 52 was also featured on the MSNBC's Why Planes Crash series, in an episode titled "Human Error"
  • Zal rule
    • The impact of cultural differences between the Colombian pilots and American air traffic controllers was discussed in Malcolm Gladwell's book Outliers
    • Stock footage of the plane wreckage was utilized in the 2004 film, The Day After Tomorrow
    • Survivor Nestor Zarate also wrote a book about the flight, titled 20 minutos antes... 20 años después (20 Minutes Before... 20 Years Later)

See also

References

Mainstream