The vaccine for Wuflu is dangerous, and that information is intentionally being hidden from the public. But things are beginning to change.
People forced to get the “death poke” are dying. So much so that coverups are almost impossible.
We recently highlighted Jessica Berg, a woman forced to get vaccinated to participate in school activities with her children. Berg was 37-years-old and an anti-vaxxer for Wuflu. Reluctantly, Berg got the shot and died almost immediately.
Listen to “Ep. 21-392 – VAERS” on Spreaker. – Start around the 8:00 mark.
This case received hardly any news coverage. But the lack of coverage for Berg pales in comparison to what may pose a real public threat.
According to Dr. Jane Ruby, a vaccinated Delta pilot died during his flight.
Dr. Ruby appeared on the Stew Peters show, where she revealed documents of a potential coverup regarding this information. I googled “delta pilot dies” and she remains the only reference to this story.
I did a bit of research and 7 pilots have died inflight in the last 23 years. You can expect that number to go up soon, likely beginning with this unreported death.
The last inflight death I could find happened with American Airlines:
Audio posted online reveals the tense moment in the cockpit when a pilot died during a flight.
American Airlines CEO Doug Parker released a statement to employees saying one of its pilots died in flight, CBS News learned Thursday.
William “Mike” Grubbs, a 58-year-old Dallas-based pilot, died Wednesday while American Airlines Flight 1353 was on approach to Albuquerque, New Mexico from Dallas-Forth Worth.
The airlines plan for such possibilities, which is why there are generally two pilots per aircraft. So if a Delta pilot indeed died inflight, why the media silence? More on that in a bit.
Let’s examine what it takes to fly a commercial jet. This information comes from a pilot. He is speaking of the death of a pilot who was flying to Syracuse, when the co-pilot (First Officer) was forced to land the jet:
There are always at least two qualified pilots on board a commercial flight, a captain and first officer, both of whom are able to operate the aircraft in all regimes of flight, in good weather or bad. The first officer is known colloquially as the copilot, but he or she is not an apprentice or a helping hand. Copilot lands jet in Syracuse? That is hardly anything unusual. First officers perform just as many takeoffs and landings as captains do. I land my jet all the time — and never once has the New York Times been there to cover it.
The Times story also states that “If the captain of an airliner has become incapacitated, the first officer is expected to take control of the aircraft.” Well, I should hope so. And he or she would know exactly what to do; first officers are routinely at the controls of their aircraft.
The reason for requiring two or more pilots is not because of scenarios like this one. Commercial flying has always been a team effort. And the main reason for having two pilots is because the business of flying a plane is difficult and often complicated. Contrary to what everybody seems to think, planes do not “fly themselves,” and even a two-pilot cockpit often becomes a surprisingly busy place.
The movies make flying look easy at times. Autopilot is used much of the time. But there are two instances where you want professionals: takeoff and especially landing.
The pilot continues,
For the copilot in Syracuse, I can imagine it was a bit disorienting to have found himself alone at the controls. Putting aside the trauma of the person sitting next to you suddenly dying, there’s a familiar choreography to a normal, two-pilot operation, and the absence of the captain would have thrown off this choreography and substantially increased the copilot’s workload. In some past cases of pilot death or incapacitation are, the remaining pilot might ask for assistance from an off-duty colleague in the cabin, or even from a flight attendant.
While not a necessity, it’s a good idea to have a second person on hand to help with radio communications, the reading of checklists, or the manipulation of certain switches or controls (deploying the landing gear, setting flaps, etc.). However, while the workload might be higher and the routines out of synch, the tasks themselves, including the landing, are nothing the average copilot hasn’t executed thousands of times in the course of a career.
Apparently landing a plane isn’t as easy as pilots (and co-pilots) make it seem.
That pilot goes on to discuss other inflight deaths. Again he highlights that co-pilots are indeed pilots:
Reportage on this latest incident isn’t quite as bad as it was in 2013, after the 63 year-old captain of a United Airlines flight suffered a heart attack en route to Seattle. One prominent media outlet urged calm, reminding readers that copilots, like captains, are in fact “trained pilots.” You don’t say?
In 2009, the captain of a Continental Airlines 777 died during a flight from Brussels to Newark. Because it was long-haul oceanic crossing in which the crew works in shifts, that flight was carrying three pilots — a captain and two first officers. When the plane touched down at Newark, there were two fully rated pilots at the controls — exactly as there would be normally. The mayor of Newark referred to them as a “heroes.”
While pilots dying inflight are rare, these deaths do happen. And the question now will be how many more will die due to the mandated vaccines.
With many people in critical jobs now mandated to get the shot, their potential deaths fall squarely on the shoulders of the feeble demented usurper, aka Joe Biden. I just wonder if he’s man enough to accept responsibility.