Godfrey clarifies MH370 and WSPRnet misinformation

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February 20, 2022
MH370
9M-MRO at Perth Airport in 2012. Credit: Alan Pepper

There is a lot of information and misinformation about MH370, GDTAAA, and WSPRnet and any possible further underwater search in the media and from certain detractors.

In November Mr. Richard Godfrey announced that MH370 impacted the ocean 1,933km due west of Perth at 33.177°S 95.300°E and lies at a depth of 4,000m in a very mountainous area with deep ravines and a volcano.

Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 vanished during a flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing on March 8, 2014, before plunging into the southern Indian Ocean — taking 239 passengers and crew.

Mr. Godfrey has used a revolutionary technology called weak signal propagation, first revealed by AirlineRatings.com in April 2021, to track the plane’s final movements.

Mh370

Now Mr. Godfrey has published an update on the facts surrounding MH370, GDTAAA, and WSPRnet. Here is his blog entry in full below the links.

READ: WSPRnet explained

READ: MH370: The extraordinary debris trail across the Indian Ocean 

READ: MH370: chronology of major events 

My paper titled “GDTAAA MH370 WSPRnet Analysis – Flight Path Report” was published on 31st December 2021.

Our paper titled “GDTAAA MH370 WSPRnet Analysis – Technical Report” is planned for publication in mid-March 2022.

For the record …

Summary:

The ATSB is reviewing the sonar data in the 40 nm radius area I have identified.

The ATSB is reviewing my papers on GDTAAA and WSPRnet.

The ATSB is co-ordinating with Ocean Infinity and Prof. Simon Maskell (Liverpool University advisor to Ocean Infinity) on both the Ocean Infinity review of the sonar data and Prof. Maskell’s review of my paper on GDTAAA and WSPRnet.

Key Facts:

1. The ATSB Chief Commissioner Angus Mitchell “is taking a keen interest in my ongoing WSPRnet work and papers.”

2. The ATSB has decided to “request Geoscience Australia to re-examine the underwater sonar data collected during the ATSB-led search within my 40 nm radius.”

3. Ocean Infinity is re-examining the underwater sonar data collected during the Ocean Infinity-led search within my 40 nm radius.

4. Ocean Infinity is reviewing my latest paper on WSPRnet and the MH370 flight path.

5. Prof. Simon Maskell of Liverpool University and advisor to Ocean Infinity on MH370 is reviewing my work on WSPRnet and the MH370 flight path.

6. The ATSB is informed of my communication with Prof. Simon Maskell, which they noted with “great interest”.

7. The ATSB has reviewed my latest paper on WSPRnet and the MH370 flight path and asked some detailed questions and made some clarifications, which I have responded to in full.

8. The official announcement by the ATSB on my work can be found at the following link:

9. I have thanked the ATSB for their official statement and strong support regarding my work on MH370 and welcome any further peer reviews.