Germanwings lost luggage,nine west bag 2012,luggage plus port lincoln - New On 2016

25.07.2015
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This image, released by France's Bureau of Investigation and Analysis (BEA), shows the Cockpit Voice Recorder of the Germanwings Airbus A320 that crashed yesterday in the French Alps. French military personnel walk up the mountainside on March 25, 2015 near the crash site in Seyne, France. A screen grab taken from an AFP TV video on March 24, 2015 shows debris at the crash site of a Germanwings Airbus A320 in the French Alps above the southeastern town of Seyne. A rescue helicopter from the French Securite Civile flies toward the French Alps during a rescue operation near the site where an Airbus A320 crashed Tuesday.
Searchers leave a field where the rescue effort is headquartered in the southeastern French town of Seyne, after a German Airbus A320 from the low-cost carrier Germanwings crashed, apparently killing all 150 people on board, on Tuesday. Wreckage is seen from a Germanwings Airbus A320 airliner that crashed Tuesday in the French Alps. Family members of passengers feared killed in the Germanwings plane crash react at Barcelona's El Prat airport Tuesday.
Students comfort each other at the Joseph-Koenig secondary school in Haltern am See in western Germany on Tuesday. Students and well-wishers gather at a memorial of candles and flowers in front of the Joseph-Koenig secondary school in Haltern am See in western Germany on Tuesday.
The Airbus A320 a€” registration number D-AIPX a€”A was delivered to Lufthansa on June 2, 1991. The plane dropped to a cruising altitude of just 5,000 feet from 38,000 feet in about 8 minutes.
A witness nearby told the Associated Press,A "The noise I heard was long a€” like 8 seconds a€” as if the plane was going more slowly than a military plane speed. 150 passengers and crew were killed in the crash; 72 onboard were from Germany and between 35-49 from Spain.


Three Americans were also on the flight a€” including a mother and her adult daughter from Virginia. The Airbus' cockpit voice recorder, one of the two "black boxes" on board the jet has been recovered. Only the outer casing of the Airbus' second "black box," a€” the flight data recorder a€” has been found. The memory card containing the recorded information from the FDR became separated from its casing by the crash and was still missing. According to the lead prosecutor in the investigation, about 30 minutes into the flight, co-pilot Lubitz locked the captain out of the cockpit after the captain left the flight deck. Lubitz then put the jet into a steep, unapproved dive by instructing the Airbus' autopilot system to descend to just 100 feet. The captain reportedly made numerous attempts to regain entry but, according to investigators, the co-pilot made no attempt to answer the requests. Prosecutors said Lubitz did not make any distress calls during the 8-minute-long descent, nor did he answer any of the distress calls made be air traffic control.
Lubitz joined Germanwings in September, 2013 after graduating from Lufthansa's flight training school. According to Lufthansa CEO Carsten Spohr, Lubitz took a months-long leave of absence from training at one point.
A source familiar with the investigation told the Wall Street Journal that Lubitz was in treatment for depression, but hid the treatment from his employers at Lufthansa. The source also told the Journal that there is no evidence to suggest the co-pilot was taking any "mind-altering medications" at the time of the incident.
Earlier on Friday, prosecutors said a doctor's note stating that Lubitz was unfit to fly on the day of the crash was found at the co-pilot's residence in DA?sseldorf, Germany.
According to the Wall Street Journal, that note is reportedly from the pilot's psychiatrist.


Joseph Konig secondary school in the German town of Haltern honored the 16 students and two teachers killed in the Germanwings plane crash. Fisherman Cy Williams captured the moment a humpback whale breached the water to feed just a few feet away from docked boats at Knudson Cove Marina, Alaska. Presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump says he will not self-fund the general election campaign. Two research teams working on separate studies have grown human embryos outside the uterus for up to 13 days. Investigators scoured the pulverized debris of a German airliner for bodies and clues to the Airbus' mysterious eight minute descent and crash in the French Alps, killing all 150 people aboard.
The plane, operated by Lufthansa's Germanwings budget airline, was en route from the Spanish city of Barcelona to Duesseldorf, Germany. There were apparently no survivors, and it is likely to take days to recover the bodies due to difficult terrain, French police at the crash site said. A group of 16 school children and two teachers from the school are believed to have been on board the Germanwings plane that crashed hours earlier in the French Alps. Some of the passengers who died in the Germanwings plane crash in the French Alps are believed to have attended the school.
French authorities point to the apparently intentional downing of the flight by its 28 year-old co-pilot Andreas Lubitz as the most likely cause of the crash. The embryos were grown in a petri dish in a process meant to mimic the embryo’s implantation in the uterus.



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