In 2009 when Air France 447 first went down over the Atlantic, the Zetas stated that this was due to electro-magnetic interference caused by Planet X. The plane was over the Atlantic Rift, which the Zetas describe as a surface magnet, at the time.
- We have repeatedly warned that electromagnetic disturbances could be anticipated as the charged tail of Planet X turned toward the Earth. We have stressed, repeatedly, that man can expect problems with their satellites and electrical grids due to the charged tail of Planet X wafting increasingly in the direction of Earth. Air France 447 hit a tripple whammy, however, in that it was in a storm and over the Atlantic Rift, which as we have stated is a surface magnet, responsible for the twice-a-day global shudders that appear on the live seismographs.
- ZetaTalk: Air France 447, written June 3, 2009
- As we have stated, this Atlantic Rift is itself a magnet as the tearing occurred during prior pole shifts and cooling magma was quickly aligned with the reforming poles, and thus becomes a third magnet encouraged to align with the Earth's core and Planet X during their encounters.
- ZetaTalk: Earth Wobble, written July 17, 2004
News articles at the time described a total failure of the electrical systems, but it took two years before the flight recorders could be recovered and the full story known. Air France 447 had sent an automated message indicating that a total electrical failure, of all systems, had occurred. But despite the black box recorders indicating that bizarre electrical problems beset the plane, Popular Mechanics prefers to blame pilot error.
- What Happened to Flight 447?
June 1, 2009
- Four hours into the flight the plane encountered heavy turbulence. Fifteen minutes later, now a long way out to sea, it transmitted an automated signal indicating the plane was in serious trouble. A succession of a dozen technical messages showed that several electrical systems had broken down, most ominously the pressurization system - a totally unprecedented situation in the plane. A succession of a dozen technical messages (showed that) several electrical systems had broken down.
- Brazil finds debris from Air France jet in Atlantic
- June 2, 2009
- Authorities remained baffled by how a storm could have caused the modern plane built to withstand severe weather and operated by three experienced pilots to crash without even sending a distress signal.
- What Really Happened Aboard Air France 447
December 6, 2011
- Two years after the Airbus 330 plunged into the Atlantic Ocean, Air France 447's flight-data recorders finally turned up. For more than two years, the disappearance of Air France Flight 447 over the mid-Atlantic in the early hours of June 1, 2009, remained one of aviation's great mysteries. How could a technologically state-of-the art airliner simply vanish? At 1h51m, the cockpit becomes illuminated by a strange electrical phenomenon. The two copilots discuss the unusually elevated external temperature, which has prevented them from climbing to their desired altitude. Suddenly, a strange aroma, like an electrical transformer, floods the cockpit, and the temperature suddenly increases. Just then an alarm sounds for 2.2 seconds, indicating that the autopilot is disconnecting. Note, however, that the plane has suffered no mechanical malfunction. The word "Stall!" will blare through the cockpit 75 times.