On January 11 the Ocean Infinity marine survey firm signed a deal with Malaysia to resume the search for missing jetliner MH370. For whatever reason the “contract” is for 90 days, on a “no find, no fee” basis.
Ocean Infinity has been searching for MH370 for 35 days as of yesterday. So they have 55 day left to find MH370.
The longer the search goes on, the greater the eventual pay-out if MH370 is located.
The hunt is generating plenty of interest among international media as well as amateur sleuths, but the most intriguing feature of this story has gone almost unnoticed.
As I have stated on this page before, there is good reason to believe that Ocean Infinity already knows the final resting place of MH370 (“The hunt for MH370 resumes – but it may have been found already”, Have Your Say, January 6). Technological advances led by Graham Phillip Bloy and his company RF Controls have already created the conditions whereby the doomed flight’s path could be traced via the Internet of Things.
Suppose this conjecture turns out to be true: Ocean Infinity would then have established a false search pattern with the intention to ultimately “surprise” the world by declaring success in the search over the next 55 days.
Incidentally, it’s interesting to note that ANYBODY (a Thai fishing crew, perhaps) with a few bucks, a fast boat and a powerful sonar unit could use the known coordinates of the search to date, project its route for the next 60 days and steal the “treasure” from under Ocean Infinity’s nose.