SF Police Spread Lies about Asiana Hoax
Note: all these statements are lies. The SF police are in on the Asiana hoax and, in fact, are a key element in the scam. See how James Cunningham makes the claim of fuel gushing out of the wings. If that was the case, they would all have been burnt alive in a raging inferno. Tax dollars are extorted to pay such ‘officials’ to spread such corruption. It is now reported, here, that these falsifiers, Chrissy Emmons, Dave Monteverdi, and James Cunningham, were involved in merely a drill, not a real crash. Let them prove otherwise.
Let them explain the joke they made about the upcoming drill, nicknaming their facility the “Crash House,” as if they, like the Sandy Hoaxers, had a crystal ball to tell the future but surely to give cause to the Zionists to deem the even as “frighteningly real” and “chilling reality” or similar inanity.
The more glaring, diabolical fabrications are marked in italics.
First Responders to San Francisco Plane Crash Describe Chaotic Scenes
Lisa Millar reported this story on Tuesday, July 9, 2013 08:09:00
TONY EASTLEY: The rescuers who were first on the scene at the crash at San Francisco airport at the weekend say they had to deal with chaotic scenes, including choking black smoke, gushing fuel and problems communicating with passengers.
As well, there were questions over whether an emergency vehicle may have hit and killed a teenage victim of the air crash.
Meanwhile, the National Transportation Safety Board says interviews with the aircraft’s crew will offer the best idea about what happened to Asiana Airlines Flight 214.
North America correspondent Lisa Millar reports.
LISA MILLAR: The fire officers at San Francisco’s airport nicknamed their station ‘The Crash House’.
On the weekend, that became frighteningly real.
CHRISSY EMMONS: The communication from the tower was “Alert three, alert three, plane crash, plane crash”. It was a female that dispatched us, and I knew from her voice that the event we were going to was real.
LISA MILLAR: Fire officer Chrissy Emmons says they drove so fast to the scene they were there in less than a minute and facing only one way up into the plane.
CHRISSY EMMONS: I saw him run up the chute of the aircraft. This was the chute that was deployed from what we call, L2 – the second left side door, second door. I said, “if he can do it, I can do it.”
LISA MILLAR: As they pushed towards the back of the plane, the black smoke became thick and still there was a handful of passengers trapped.
CHRISSY EMMONS: English was not their first language, so I mean –but, go means go.
LISA MILLAR: Officer James Cunningham describes a rapidly changing scene.
JAMES CUNNINGHAM: We kept on waving, “get down, get down”.
The wing of plane was just gushing with fuel right next to us. “We’ve got to get out of here, let’s go”, and so people were on the ground. We picked them up, grabbed them, started bringing them towards the paramedics there.
LISA MILLAR: Officer Dave Monteverdi says there was finally just one last passenger left.
DAVE MONTEVERDI: He was groaning; we were running out of time.
The smoke just started getting thicker and thicker. So we had no choice – we just stood him up and amazingly he started shuffling his feet, so.
LISA MILLAR: With the plane close to exploding, his own life at risk, James Cunningham stopped to pick up discarded mobile phones.
JAMES CUNNINGHAM: I guess it just clicked on – there’s a mother and daughter’s picture on the cover when you flick it on. I looked at it; I go, “somebody’s going to want this”. I just threw it in my back pocket – I go, “this is important for somebody to get hold of; it might be the last memories they have of somebody”.
LISA MILLAR: But then he was told another 40 people were still missing.
JAMES CUNNINGHAM: My heart just dropped, because I knew I looked, and I thought I made a mistake and I wanted to go back in and look through the rubble, and by then, it was burning the middle, and I almost start crying because I thought I’d screwed up and some people got killed.
LISA MILLAR: It was a miscommunication. They were all out. The final death toll: two teenage girls.
But federal investigators say it’s possible one of them was killed by an emergency vehicle.
This is Lisa Millar in Washington for AM.