9/11/01: Evidence That Flights 175 & 11 Were Remotely Flown Into The WTC Towers
(FEDERALJACK) The theory that Flights 175 & 11 were remotely piloted and flown into the WTC Towers is quite the cause for debate in the 9/11 truth community. Some will say that there is no evidence to support this theory whatsoever and that it is akin to another disliked theory, the no planes at all / video fakery theory. (Which I believe was created (by the CIA) to obfuscate the facts and evidence that shows flight 77 didn’t and should never have been able to even get close to hitting the Pentagon.) That couldn’t be further from the truth. Below I will show you examples of the evidence that supports the theory that flights 175 & 11were being remotely piloted and flown into the WTC Towers.
August 25, 2001 – Raytheon and the U.S. Air Force successfully auto lands a pilot-less FedEx Boeing 727 six times at Holloman AFB, NM using a military GPS landing system that will enable ground control to take control of a hijacked airplane and force land it.
(TRANSLATED): “A forced landing system developed in the USA will make plane hijackings more difficult: in case of emergency the crew operates a switch – and the machine steers automatically to the next airport.
The times for an airplane kidnapper are becoming harder: in America engineers are working to land kidnapped machines in the future by an improved autopilot without assistance of the cockpit on the nearest airport – an emergency switch, that a ground control operates crew; the levers in the airplane are then blocked and the kidnappers can no longer control the plane from the hand controls.
According to a recent news release, technicians of US aviation and arms company Raytheon already in August landed a passenger aircraft six times successfully on the military airport at Holloman, New Mexico. The plane was equipped with a special forced landing system without any pilots.
The Boeing 727 oriented itself not, as usual, with the radar signals at the end of the runway, but by a combination of GPS satellite and ground signals, which help, to exactly compute the altitude and thus the necessary angle of approach with deviation no greater than one meter.” – Der Spiegel (10/28/01) [Reprinted and translated at: Cooperative Research]
“A government-industry team accomplished the first precision approach by a civil aircraft using a military Global Positioning System (GPS) landing system Aug. 25 at Holloman AFB, N.M., Raytheon Company (NYSE: RTN) announced today.
A FedEx Express 727-200 Aircraft equipped with a Rockwell-Collins GNLU-930 Multi-Mode Receiver landed using a Raytheon-developed military ground station. Raytheon designed and developed the differential GPS ground station under an Air Force contract for the Joint Precision Approach and Landings System (JPALS) program. The JPALS system is being developed to meet the Defense Department’s need for an anti-jam, secure, all weather Category II/III aircraft landing system that will be fully interoperable with planned civil systems utilizing the same technology. Raytheon and the U.S. Air Force have been conducting extensive flight testing for JPALS at Holloman over the last three months.
The FedEx Express 727-200 aircraft at Holloman successfully conducted a total of sixteen Category I approaches. After completing a number of pilot flown approaches for reference the aircraft conducted six full autolands using the JPALS ground station. “The consistency of the approaches allowed us to proceed to actual autolandings with very little delay,” said Steve Kuhar, Senior Technical Advisor Flight Department for FedEx Express. The aircraft was guided by differential GPS corrections, integrity information, and precision approach path points transmitted from the Raytheon developed JPALS ground station. Although the approaches were restricted to Category I, accuracies sufficient to meet Cat II/III requirements were observed.
Raytheon is the world leader in designing and building satellite-based navigation and landing solutions for civil and military applications. In addition to developing JPALS for the Department of Defense, Raytheon is also developing both the Local Area Augmentation System (LAAS) and the Wide Area Augmentation System (WAAS) for the Federal Aviation Administration. The JPALS and LAAS will provide an interoperable landing capability for military and civil applications.” – PR Newswire/Raytheon (10/01/01) [Also: Space Daily; Microcom’s Space Newsfeed]
“The current flight testing was a continuation of Raytheon’s LAAS ground station test program which also included flight tests in August 2001 with a FedEx Express Boeing 727-200 aircraft equipped with a Rockwell-Collins GNLU-930 MMR with GLS software. During those tests, civil-military interoperability of LAAS was demonstrated with Raytheon’s civil LAAS ground station in Salt Lake City, and its military joint precision approach and landing system (JPALS) ground station at Holloman AFB in Alamagordo, N.M.” – Raytheon (02/21/02)
“Rockwell Collins has successfully completed light tests of the industry’s first Microwave Landing System (MLS) receiver fully integrated in a Multi-Mode Receiver (MMR). Technical Standard Order approval for the Rockwell Collins MMR is expected in the first quarter of next year. Initial production deliveries will be made to the United States Air Force to meet their MLS requirements.
The flight tests included more than 100 MLS approaches at twelve airports in the United States and Europe equipped with military and commercial MLS ground stations from four providers. The results demonstrated the Category IIIb capabilities of the MMR’s integrated MLS module. The flights were conducted with U.S. Federal Aviation Authority and European Civil Aviation Authority oversight, and with cooperation of National Aerospace Laboratory of the Netherlands.
In addition to the MLS Cat IIIb demonstration, Rockwell Collins recently demonstrated GPS Landing System (GLS) Cat I capability at Holloman Air Force Base, New Mexico. ” – Rockwell Collins (11/01/01)
(See also: December 1, 1984 – NASA Dryden experiment flew a Boeing 720 via remote control; 1994 – NASA test involved 110 landings of a Boeing 737 airliner using GPS navigation; September 6, 2001 – Raytheon and the U.S. Air Force demonstrate new technology aircraft precision approach and landing system; September 10, 2001 – Wife of David Kovalcin said her husband woke her up in the middle of the night complaining he couldn’t sleep and that he seemed “very distressed” but she didn’t know why; 9/11 – Five Raytheon employees are on three of the four hijacked planes)