Was the crash of EgyptAir MS408 the result of a Muslim terrorist bomb on the plane?

Despite all the media and muslim hoping and praying that it wasn’t, it’s looking more and more like it was. Did the Islamic State (ISIS) Muslim terrorists down the EgyptAir MS408 jet? French intelligence warned of Islamic State plot just days ago.



UK Express  It has now emerged France’s head of intelligence had earlier warned that the country was being specifically targeted by ISIS. Patrick Calvar, head of the DGSI intelligence agency, told of a “new form of attack” as recently as May 10.

The A320 jet disappeared from radar screens early this morning with 66 people on board after taking off from Paris – 15 French citizens are among the passenger list.


But it has now emerged France’s head of intelligence had earlier warned that the country was being specifically targeted by ISIS. Patrick Calvar, head of the DGSI intelligence agency, told of a “new form of attack” as recently as May 10.

The barbaric Islamic terror organization has previously claimed responsibility for similar atrocities, including the downing of a Russian Metrojet airliner which was downed shortly after take off from Egypt’s Sharm el-Sheikh airport last October. That attack, which was blamed on a bomb smuggled on board by an ISIS operative working at the resort’s airport, left 224 people dead. The terror group used an improvised explosive device hidden inside a Schweppes soft drink can.

Adding further weight to that theory is a video released by ISIS earlier this week threatening to destroy France. In the shocking footage, a young boy issues a chilling warning: “I say to France: We will kill you, as you killed our brothers.”

Did Muslim Baggage Handlers Plant Bomb in Cargo Hold at Charles de Gaulle Airport of Airbus A320 Flight 804 From Paris to Cairo?

ISIS Muslim Terrorists Plant Bomb in Cargo Hold of Airbus A320 Flight 804 From Paris to Cairo That Explodes Over Mediterranean Sea

According to Private Investigator Bill Warner,  on December 15th, 2015, at least 70 staff working in the high-security areas of Paris airports have had their passes revoked because of suspected radicalization. Since the terror attacks that killed 130 people in the French capital last month and ISIS’ downing of a Russian passenger jet, employees have been under increased scrutiny. The Aeroports de Paris (ADP) group told CNBC that all 70 staff to have security access revoked worked at Charles de Gaulle Airport, the largest in France, and were from subcontracted companies. A suspected terror cell linked to the Paris attackers were allegedly planning an attack on Charles de Gaulle airport and Paris’ financial district of La Defense.


Baggage and freight on a Airbus 320 goes in back near the tail, a bomb placed in this cargo hold would blow off the tail and cause the plane to spin erratically from side to side and then down. Advantages of the A320 Family’s wide fuselage extend below the passenger cabin into the underfloor cargo holds – which are wider and deeper than any other single-aisle aircraft.  Access to the underfloor holds is by large doors that open outward to avoid reducing available volume inside the hold. These doors give protection during operations in bad weather, helping to reduce damage to baggage and freight. Inside the cargo holds, baggage handlers appreciate the greater working height and a wider area of flat floor.


UK Daily Mail  Greek defence minister Panos Kammenos said the Airbus A320 made ‘sudden swerves’ in mid-air, lurching 90 degrees to the left then 360 degrees to the right. It then dropped from 37,000 feet to 15,000ft before the signal was lost at around 10,000 feet. The revelation came as security experts, ministers and former air accident investigators said all the evidence pointed to the plane being targeted in a terrorist attack.

Sadly, if confirmed, the disaster would deal another hammer blow to Egypt’s crippled tourism industry just months after a Russian Metrojet plane was brought down in the Sinai peninsula by a bomb planted at Sharm el-Sheikh airport.

— U.S. government officials are working on an initial theory the jet was downed by a bomb, two U.S. officials told CNN, although they cautioned that hypothesis could change.

— Egyptian Civil Aviation Minister Sherif Fathi also said the possibility of a terror attack was a ‘stronger’ possibility than technical failure.

— The head of Russia’s top domestic security agency, Alexander Bortnikov, also claimed it was ‘in all likelihood it was a terror attack’.

— Meanwhile, Jean-Paul Troadec, the former chief of the BEA national investigation unit, said the lack of a live emergency alert meant it was almost certainly destroyed in a terror attack. He told Europe 1 radio station in Paris: ‘A technical problem, a fire or a failed motor do not cause an instant accident and the team has time to react.  The team said nothing, they did not react, so it was very probably a brutal event and we can certainly think about an attack.’

Their comments came after a merchant ship captain reported seeing a ‘flame in the sky’ over the Mediterranean.


[UPDATE] BREAKING REPORT: ISIS Media Claims Downing of Egyptair Flight MS804 – Russia’s Interfax Says Crash Terror Related

Gateway Pundit (h/t RRA)  Official Islamic State news agency Amaq reportedly released statement that says its fighters put bomb on Egypt Airbus that was headed from Paris to Cairo in Egypt. Celebrations were reported in Raqqa, defacto of the brutal militia.

Reports just reaching us from the Islamic that an Iraqi passenger detonated bomb inside Egypt Airbus killing all 66 on board, according to Islamic State media.

Flight 804 Vanishes Near The Ancient Site of the Colossus of Rhodes

(excerpt: Twilight Language)

LEgyptAir Flight 804 (MS804/MSR804) is an international passenger flight operated by EgyptAir that is missing as of 19 May 2016 at 02:30 local time. Egyptian authorities have stated that the plane most likely crashed into the sea.

The EgyptAir flight, heading from Paris to Cairo, disappeared from radar. It contains 66 people, according to one report. Earlier, 69 was mentioned.

No remains have been recovered yet.

The aircraft involved was an Airbus A320-232, registration SU-GCC, msn 2088. Its first flight was on 25 July 2003 and it was delivered to EgyptAir on 3 November 2003. Routine maintenance checks on the plane were done Wednesday in Cairo, before it left for Paris, an airline official said. The flight was the aircraft’s fifth of the day, having flown from Asmara International Airport, Eritrea to Cairo; Cairo to Tunis–Carthage International Airport, Tunisia and back; and Cairo to Paris.

A distress signal was detected in the general vicinity where the flight disappeared, the airline official said. The signal was detected at 4:26 a.m. — about 2 hours after the jet vanished. He said the distress signal could have come from another vessel in the Mediterranean. But the Egyptian armed forces stressed that they had not received a distress call.

Greek ministry source said authorities were investigating an account from the captain of a merchant ship who reported a ‘flame in the sky’ some 130 nautical miles south of the island of Warpaths.

The island of Karpathos was in ancient and medieval times closely connected with Rhodes. Rhodes’ nickname is The Island of the Knights, named after the Knights of Saint John of Jerusalem, who once conquered the land. Rhodes was famous worldwide for the Colossus of Rhodes, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. The Medieval Old Town of the City of Rhodes has been declared a World Heritage Site. Today, it is one of the most popular tourist destinations in Europe.

The harbor’s statute at the entrance to the Free City of Braavos in Game of Thrones appears to have been inspired by the the Colossus of Rhodes.
On a smaller scale, Ellis Island’s Statue of Liberty (Columbia) also may have been inspired by the Colossus of Rhodes. Image: Unveiling of the Statue of Liberty Enlightening the World (1886) by Edward Moran. Oil on canvas. The J. Clarence Davies Collection, Museum of the City of New York.
Karpathos’ current name is mentioned, with a slight shift of one letter, in Homer’s Iliad as Krapathos (οἳ δ’ ἄρα Νίσυρόν τ’ εἶχον Κράπαθόν τε Κάσον τε). Apollonius of Rhodes, in his epic Argonautica, made it a port of call for the Argonauts travelling between Libya and Crete (Κάρπαθος: ἔνθεν δ’ οἵγε περαιώσεσθαι ἔμελλον). The island is also mentioned by Virgil, Pliny the Elder and Strabo.

The Karpathians sided with Sparta in the Peloponnesian War in 431 BC and lost their independence to Rhodes in 400 BC. In 42 BC the island fell to Rome. After the division of the Roman Empire in 395 AD, the island became part of the Byzantine Empire.

Of its Christian bishops, the names are known of Olympius, who was a supporter of Nestorius, Zoticus (in 518), Mennas (in 553), Ioannes, Leo (in 787), and Philippus (in 879). In the 14th century the island was a see of the Latin Church, four of whose bishops bore the name Nicolaus. No longer a residential bishopric, Karpathos (in Latin Carpathus) is today listed by the Catholic Church as an archiepiscopal titular see.

In 1304, Karpathos was given as fief to the Genoese corsairs Andrea and Lodovico Moresco, but in 1306 it fell to Andrea Cornaro, a member of the Venetian Cornaro family. The Cornaro controlled Karpathos until 1538, when it passed into the possession of the Ottoman Turks.

During the Greek War of Independence between 1821–22, the island rebelled, but afterwards it fell again under the Ottoman rule. In 1835 Sultan Mahmud II conceded to the island the privilege of the Maktu tax system, that is, the tax was calculated as an annual lump sum, and not on an household basis. The Ottoman rule ended on May 12, 1912, when the Italians occupied the island, together with the whole Dodecanese, during the Italo-Turkish War of 1911-12. On that day, sailors from the Regia Marina ship Vittorio Emanuele and the destroyer Alpino landed in Karpathos. With the Treaty of Lausanne of 1923 Karpathos joined the other islands of the Dodecanese in the Italian possession of the Italian Aegean Islands, and was ceded by Italy to Greece with the Paris Peace Treaties of 1947. The island formally joined the Kingdom of Greece on 7 March 1948, together with the other Dodecanese islands.

Due to the economic problems after World War II, numerous Karpathians emigrated to the U.S. eastern seaboard cities; Karpathos today has a significant Greek-American constituency who have returned to their island and invested heavily. Inhabitants of the mountains to the north are more traditional.