September 27, 2023
Most people in the Western world are either forced to drive on streets with 80%-plus vaxxed drivers or get in public/shared transportation driven by vaxxed people. And the #vaxxidents are getting worse by the hour.
Van Thomas Lee was ejected from his Hyundai Elantra when he flew off an overpass and landed in oncoming traffic on another freeway below in Washington, D.C. on June 4. The Hyundai landed on a Lexus, causing the latter to flip over and land on another car.
Lee died at the scene. Somehow the passenger in Lee’s car survived with relatively minor injuries. The Lexus driver was also hospitalized. There’s only two possible explanations for this incident. Either Lee wanted to commit suicide and kill the passenger as well, or he suffered sudden cardiac arrest at the wheel, died instantly, and the car proceeded out of control.
Note that Mr. Lee, as a young 28 year old, appeared to have no social media channels or any internet footprint at all other than the foregoing linked obituary. Make of that what you will.
All you can really do in 2023 while driving is increase your following distance and keep your head on a swivel. But most of us can avoid airplanes. Whether it’s pilots dying or the passenger sitting next to you dying, it’s just not worth it to get on airplanes until further notice. The dangers start as soon as you step foot in the plane, while it’s still on the ground. More on that later.
How often did people die on airplanes prior to The Great Reset?
Inflight deaths aboard airplanes, including passengers and crew, were so rare prior to 2021 that very little data are available covering the subject. The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) does not and never has tracked inflight deaths other than casualties during crashes and other accidents.
A 1988 study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that from 1977 to 1984 (when flight technology wasn’t near as advanced as it is today), 42 airlines reported inflight deaths around the world. A total of 72 people died inflight per year in that time span, with 63% of them dying from sudden cardiac arrest.
Note that U.S. airlines were not required to carry defibrillators, and flight attendants were not required to be CPR certified until 2004. Thus if someone went into cardiac arrest on a plane prior to that, they were basically screwed unless a doctor was onboard and carrying their own equipment.
The Chicago Tribune, citing a “flawed” federal study in 1996, reported that around 16 people per year die inflight aboard U.S. airlines.
A 2013 study published in the New England Journal of Medicine analyzed inflight medical emergency calls from five airlines from January 1, 2008 to October 31, 2010. There were 36 total deaths, with 30 inflight, recorded during that time period. That is less than one per month. This study is probably the most accurate since it’s the most recent.
Pilots dying mid-flight was even more rare than passengers dying prior to 2019. Seven U.S. commercial pilots died mid-flight from 1994 to 2015, according to one report.
This is not normal – and not safe
Captain Eric McRae (pictured above) had been a Seattle-based pilot with Alaska Airlines since 2014, according to his LinkedIn page. The 37-year-old was sleeping on a layover between flights at a hotel. He never woke up. Mr. McRae reportedly failed to show up for his next scheduled flight, which is when the discovery was made.
Alaska Airlines implemented a vaccine mandate for all employees in October 2021. What is a very sad event for the McRae family could have been worse for hundreds of families if said event occurred eight hours prior or after it actually happened.
RELATED: Mayday: Four helicopters, seven private planes crash in United States in 14 days, at least 20 people dead (February 28, 2022)
First officers (co-pilots) are trained to land airplanes as well. And the odds of both pilots becoming incapacitated at the same time are very slim. But based on what’s been happening aboard airplanes with both passengers and crews in the last 60 days, nothing is out of the question.
- An unnamed passenger died aboard an Air Canada flight to Brussels, Belgium on September 8.
- An unnamed passenger suffered a heart attack on a United Airlines flight from New York to Berlin on September 13.
- A passenger aboard a British Airways flight from London to Nice, France discovered a 73-year-old woman sleeping next to her was dead on September 21.
- LATAM Airlines (Chile) pilot Inav Andaur collapsed and died in the bathroom mid-flight on August 13.
- IndiGo Airlines (India) pilot Manoj Subramanium collapsed and died just minutes before captaining a flight from Nagpur to Pune on August 17.
- Josh Yoder, president and co-founder of the nonprofit U.S. Freedom Flyers, reported on August 9 that the pilot for United Airlines 1309 SRQ-EWR suffered a heart attack and lost consciousness.
- the pilot on Air Canada flight AC-348 from Vancouver to Ottawa became incapacitated and could not continue his duties on August 26. The co-pilot landed the plane.
The foregoing is just what we could find in an hour of research. The overall picture is likely a lot worse. Dead passengers and incapacitated pilots, however, should be the least of frequent flyer conccerns.
Severe shortage of air traffic controllers will take “five to seven years” to resolve
Mr. Cosmo Roswell was aboard an American Airlines (AA) flight from Boston to Chicago on August 14. Everyone who has been on an airplane knows how it goes – slow taxiing until the aircraft reaches the takeoff strip, then the plane accelerates like a rocket before lifting into the air.
But in this case, the plane accelerated, then suddenly slammed on the brakes and came to a stop. That’s because a Spirit Airlines jet was landing and was “coming too close” to the AA plane. Air traffic control ordered the AA flight to abort takeoff at the last second.
Mr. Roswell told Fox News that the incident was “terrifying.” Passengers had no idea what was happening, and could only imagine the worst (e.g. another plane being on the runway). It’s been 14 years since a large commercial U.S. jet has been in a serious accident that resulted in deaths. But if July was any indication, it’s truly just a matter of time before disaster strikes.
The New York Times, citing nonpublic documents from the FAA, reported that 46 “close calls” happened across the U.S. in July alone. One incident, on July 11, involved an AA jet and a Condor airlines (Germany) jet, both traveling at 160-plus mph (257 km/h) down a runway for takeoff. A Frontier Airlines jet was inexplicably taxiing down a cross runway. The AA jet missed the Frontier jet by 100 feet. But the Condor jet was 20 feet max from collision.
It all goes down near the middle of the screen below.
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The problem is a severe shortage of air traffic controllers nationwide. The Times reported that only three of the 313 air traffic facilities in the U.S. are adequately staffed. That means long hours and work weeks for the controllers that are presently working, which also means they’re tired. Mr. Steve Fanno, an air traffic instructor in New York, told CBS News that most facilities that need 10-12 controllers are operating with five or six controllers. The industry would need 3,000 fully-trained controllers to fill the holes.
But Nick Calio, President and CEO of trade association Airlines for America, said at the Global Aerospace Summit in Washington D.C. on September 12, that it will take a minimum of five years, and more likely seven years, to hire and train that many air traffic controllers.
This entire issue is rooted in the 2021 vaccine mandates and so-called COVID-19 in general. The FAA stopped training air traffic controllers for several months in 2020. Due to so-called “social distancing,” when they did resume classes, the number of students per class were cut by 50%. The FAA trained 466 new controllers in 2019. That number was down to 209 in 2021.
Further, since more than 90% of air traffic controllers are federal employees, they were subject to Biden’s vaccine mandate for federal employees beginning in September 2021. The FAA had a vaccine coercion policy prior to the mandate. The federal courts ultimately struck down Biden’s mandate in 2023. There’s no definitive data available as to how many air traffic controllers quit or were fired as a result of the mandate. But rest assured, the number was higher than zero.
It’s about to get temporarily worse
Every year in the U.S., we see an annual political television show entitled “government shutdown” and/or “raise the debt ceiling.” The theater typically revolves around a few U.S. Senators and/or U.S. House members who want to look like a “maverick” and someone who allegedly cares about the American people over politics.
Long story short, a few Republican House members are pretending like they are against any further Ukraine funding and all stopgap bills that provide no provisions to secure the southern border. But the Pentagon has unilaterally decided that Ukraine operations, training and funding will continue even if the government does shut down on October 1. They are utilizing a loophole called the Antideficiency Act of 1982 that allows for continued funding for “excepted activities.” Politicians laundering money in Ukraine is “excepted” (and “accepted”).
Like clockwork every few years, the federal government will “shut down” for a few days, mainstream media will make it out to be doomsday, Ukraine will get more billions, illegal immigrants will keep crossing the border, and the $33 trillion U.S. paper fiat debt to Federal Reserve Zionists that can never be paid back anyway, will grow even more. Wash, rinse, repeat.
RELATED: Opt-out procedures at airports for TSA dystopian facial recognition screening, plus artificial intelligence, tech and banking updates (July 22, 2023)
One tangible effect of a potential shutdown is air traffic controllers being furloughed. Granted the shutdown will only last for a few days to maximize the theater effect. But the skies and runways are already more dangerous today than they’ve been since the infant days of air travels sans all the new technology. Further, with the new booster shots being released in the past couple weeks, and lots of freshly vaxxed people out there, you don’t want to be on a plane with them.
Regardless, critical thinkers should not be boarding airplanes anytime soon. It’d be a shame for non-vaccinated troopers who sacrificed their jobs, friends and status, and made it this far, to lose their lives in a plane crash because of a vaxxed pilot and/or vaxxed air traffic controllers. Granted some people have no choice but to get on airplanes because of their careers. But if humans were meant to fly, we’d have wings.
Safe travels, all. Stay vigilant and protect your friends and loved ones.
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