EgyptAir MS804 Conspiracy | Do the Math

First I take a little time to address the claims that I am a CIA agent, which I find incredibly flattering. Then we talk more about this bogus event involving the disappearing plane.

2 thoughts on “EgyptAir MS804 Conspiracy | Do the Math”


    May 19, 2016—EGYPTAIR MS 804 victim Pierre Heslouin and his late wife, Edith, who was a French politician from 1995 to 2014, were very close to Nogent-sur-Marne Mayor Jacques JP Martin—who also serves as the Mayor of the Metropolis of Greater Paris (MGP).

    Nogent-sur-Marne was added to the 5th Constituency of Val-de-Marne’s list of 47 towns in 2010 as part of the REDISTRICTING of the France Legislative Constituencies.

    Nogent-sur-Marne born Matthieu Heslouin—the son of EgyptAir MS804 victims Pierre (75) and brother of Quentin (41)—is the Co-Founder and Chief Executive Officer of Wipolo, a travel App used on flights. Wipolo helps users keep track of hotel and reservations—as well as travel itineraries. Matthieu Heslouin also owns VoulezVousDiner—a peer-to-peer reservation service that allows users to connect and share meals in each other’s homes. VoulezVousDiner offers dinners in 17 countries—the Founders are: Matthieu Heslouin, Arnaud Mary, Renaud Maigne and Pascal Bordat. The Paris, France company’s category is; Hospitality, Collaborative Consumption, Travel, Leisure.

    Matthieu Heslouin from 1991 to 1994 attended ESSEC, a business school located in the Paris area (Cergy-Pontoise and La Défense) and in Singapore. ESSEC was created in 1907 by JESUITS and is one of the foremost Grandes Ecoles (Elite Schools) in France.

    Matthieu Heslouin’s business affiliation with Actimos Sas provides online and mobile service for organizing travel itineraries and discovering new destinations to the $5.45 Billion parent company.[1] The company allows users to locate their itineraries, reservations, and address of their hotel; and share and exchange their travel plans. It also allows users to locate their travel details on the Web and mobile, including departure times, e-tickets, rentals, restaurants, and shows, as well as provides real time alerts for trains and flights. The company was founded in 2008 and is based in Paris, France. The parent company of WIPOLO is Actimos Sas, a subsidiary of the Saudi-owned AccorHotels. As of October 30, 2014, Actimos Sas operates as a subsidiary of the Saudi-owned AccorHotels. Formerly known as Accor S.A., it is a French hotel group[2]— part of the CAC 40 index,[3] and operates in 94 countries.[4]

    In December 2015, Accor announced the purchase for US $2.9 billion in cash and shares of FRHI Hotels & Resorts.

    FRHI Hotels & Resorts is a Toronto, Canada based hotel management company owned by Qatar based Katara Hospitality and Saudi Arabia based Kingdom Holding Company. The Company was formed in January 2006, when Kingdom Holdings and Colony Capital entered into a joint venture.

    How coincidental that all this mayem and destabilization of France is happening after the Eastern Mediterranean Gas Conference (EMGC) May 10-11, 2016, chose the Russian-Turkish and the Interconnector Turkey–Greece–Italy (ITGI) natural gas pipeline to supply the Eurozone—and the fact that Électricité de France-Edison (a subsidiary of Italy’s Edison company), since 1995, no longer holds the monopoly as Europe’s largest supplier of electricity and natural gas.

    Jean Jacques Paul Martin was born on November 23, 1942 in Algiers, and is commonly known as Jacques JP Martin. He is a French politician in Nogent-sur-Marne (Val-de-Marne), France. His reforms as mayor strengthened the finances of the city—whose budget increased from 45 to 77.5 million euros between 2000 and 2015 by using a debt and a moderate tax burden. Jacques JP Martin is the son of a French-Lebanese couple. His Christian mother Maronite married a strong Gaullist officer in the Air Force.

    Edith Heslouin, French politician (1995 to 2014), overseeing East Paris’ 47 towns, was the wife and mother of EGYPTAIR MS804 victims, Pierre Heslouin (75) and London’s Earthport executive Quentin Heslouin (41). Edith Heslouin stepped down from French politics in March 2014, after contracting cancer but remained involved in French politics until her death in May 2015. Pierre and Quentin Heslouin were traveling together this past year and on EgyptAir MS804 May, 19, 2016 to try and get over Edith’s passing, according to the French politician Jacques JP Martin of Val-de-Marne, France.

    Pierre’s wife, Edith Heslouin had been Deputy Mayor during the term of Estelle Debaecker from 1995-2001, and then was elected Minister Councilor of the Gaullist Christian Democrat Major Party (The Republicans) and Opposition Party—where she served from 2001 to 2014—at which time she became sick with cancer. However, Edith Heslouin had remained involved in metropolitan government structure in France (created by the Chevènement Law of 1999), after leaving office in March 2014 due to cancer. As of January 1, 2009, there are 174 agglomeration communities in France (167 in metropolitan France and 7 in the overseas departments), with a combined population of 21.0 million inhabitants.


    MAY 12, 2016—CAIRO—The fourth annual Eastern Mediterranean Gas Conference (EMGC) took place in Cairo, Egypt nine days before the downing of EGYPTAIR MS804 on the coast of Egypt. The conference, held May 10-11, 2016, provided attendees with the latest information on the region’s developing NATURAL-GAS industry, and the ability to gain entry to new regional markets and seek potential new business partners. [MI-007]

    Unstable geopolitical situation in the Southern-Eastern Mediterranean emanating from Arab Spring, government Coup in Egypt, civil war in Syria, radical Islamism in Iraq, a.k.a ISIS, Turkey-Israeli tension, Turkey-Cyprus and Israeli-Palestinian conflict had and will have enormous impact over the energy picture of the entire region. The region’s NATURAL-GAS PIPELINES include: The Arab Gas Network; The joint Israeli-Cyprus LNG plant at Vassilikos; The LNG plant in onshore Israel; Leviathan-Ceyhan Pipeline; By using Egyptian LNG export terminals; The Eastern Mediterranean Pipeline. The Arab Gas Network, which starts from Egypt passes through Jordan, Syria and Lebanon to Turkey, cannot be operational because of security matters. During massive demonstrations in Egypt, some jihadists even attacked the pipeline. Moreover, Turkey intends to merge this pipeline in its territories with potential pipelines between Aleppo (Syria) and Kilis (Turkey). Since 2008, the extension of the Arab Gas Network towards Turkey and Europe, as well as with connections to Iraq, has been agreed upon by six states – Turkey, Iraq, Egypt, Jordan, and Syria—including the EU, which supported the project since 2005 with the “Euro-Arab Mashreg Gas Market Project”—in order to promote integration of and to establish the gas markets among those countries.[MI-007a]

    Natural Gas Europe* is an independent specialized organization dedicated to news, analysis and opinion on European gas matters. Their editorial team comprises accomplished and talented journalists, analysts and experts who provide daily coverage of the latest developments on NATURAL-GAS, offering unique insight to topical and relevant matters.

    Three days before EgyptAir MS804 vanished, on May 16, 2016, Natural Gas Europe* determined, [MI-007b, c, d] “It’s not going to be easy to secure export-led development for eastern Mediterranean gas. That was the predominant view at the first ever conference on regional hydrocarbon development held in the predominantly Turkish northern half of Cyprus.

    The opportunities are certainly there, with several speakers at the three day event stressing the Turkish market, albeit with the crucial caveat that current negotiations on the re-unification of Cyprus had to succeed in order to ensure transit of eastern Mediterranean gas through Cypriot waters.”

    Cenk Pala, the Ankara representative of the Trans-Adriatic Pipeline (TAP) consortium, which is building a 20bn m³/yr gas pipeline from Turkey to Italy, argued there was a significant opportunity for eastern Mediterranean gas in Turkey – while there was also scope to use the new infrastructure of the Southern Gas Corridor from the Caucasus to Italy to carry some of that gas onwards to European markets. Dr Andre Dorsman, President of the Center for Energy and Value Issues (CEVI) in Amsterdam, noted that for Egypt, despite last year’s discovery of the giant Zohr field, export options were limited because “Egypt, with a population of 90 million, will use the gas for the home market.” He, too, noted the competition the region’s gas would face from new suppliers, notably U.S.and Australian LNG, but also, he considered, because “Iran is re-entering the market.” His colleague at CEVI, Mehmet Baha Karan, drew attention to the comparative costs of various export options, noting that it would cost around $11 billion to develop a 5bn m³/yr floating LNG facility. Pala considered that by 2019 Israel could be producing around 5bn m³/y for export from its Leviathan field, while in 2020 or thereabouts that figure could double to around 10bn m³/yr while Cyprus could be producing some 5bn m³/yr from its Aphrodite field.

    Turkey offered a real opportunity, Pala argued, since it faced a likely supply gap of around 5.5bn m³/yr after 2019. But eastern Mediterranean gas, he warned, would potentially have to compete in the Turkish market with gas from Azerbaijan’s Shah Deniz Phase Two project; with new and existing LNG imports; with prospective floating storage and regasification units (FSRUs); with gas from northern Iraq; and even Turkmen gas delivered via Iran.

    Pala noted that in 2023 the second phase of the giant 1,850-km TransAnatolian Pipeline (TANAP) project due to come on stream, even though, at present, the only gas committed to use the line remains the initial 16bn m³/yr of Azerbaijani gas that is to fill the first 16bn m³/yr phase due to enter service in 2018. But, Pala added, “as regards the second phase of Tanap, from 16bn m³/yr to 23bn m³/yr I have to say there is no gas from Azerbaijan; there is a kind of rest (in production) there.”

    However, at the Eastern Mediterranean Gas Conference on May 16, 2016, Dr. Amit Mor, CEO of Eco Energy in Israel cautioned that “export options for Israeli and Cypriot gas are questionable. “If there is no economic feasibility, there is no project,” he said. Dr Amit Mor was apparently referring to the balance between relatively high development costs and doubts concerning the volumes of gas that might be made available for export at Leviathan. Dr Amit Mor also found questionable the underlying volumes of gas reserves at Cyprus’ Aphrodite gas field. Also he added, as did many others, “you need geopolitical feasibility.”

    Overall CEVI’s Mehmet Baha Karan considered, a pipeline from the eastern Mediterranean fields to Turkey would be the most cost-effective option, followed by floating LNG, then by a land-based LNG liquefaction plant on Cyprus itself, and, fourthly, an onshore system to deliver gas to Jordan and Turkey—a route that would have to cross war-torn Syria. “Offshore to Turkey seems to be the best alternative in all scenarios” Karan argued. This view was broadly shared by other participants, notably Berris Ekinci, ‎Deputy Director General at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in Ankara, the capital of Turkey, who gave what she termed “a Turkish perspective.” Ekinci argued that Cypriot demand (which other sources estimate might total around 1-2bn m³/yr at most) was too small to justify development of gas without export options. Ekinci added: “Connection to Egypt appears an option, but Zohr will soak up Egyptian demand.” Overall, she considered, “Turkey is the most viable and profitable gateway for the export of gas resources from the eastern Mediterranean to markets.”

    1. God bless you. This is some seriously impressive information. I clicked on over to your website and I hope you will always be on my side. I can use your help.

      There is going to be a military intervention in Libya starting in June. How much do you know about it? I’m gathering facts now…

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