UPDATE: Fuel Tank Debris Allegedly from Missing C-130 Found Floating On Drake Passage Waters.

“Floating pieces of sponge could be part of the remains of the sponges in the internal fuel tanks of the C-130.”

— Chilean Air Force statement, December 11, 2019

A handout photo released by the Chilean Air Force on December 11, 2019, shows a numbered part of a fuel tank, allegedly from the C-130 Hercules military transport plane that mysteriously went missing with 38 people aboard on December 10, 2019 over Drake Passage. Numbered debris found floating on the waters of the Drake Passage between the southern tip of Chile and the Antarctic Peninsula.
A handout photo released by the Chilean Air Force on December 11, 2019, shows a labeled part of a fuel tank, allegedly from the C-130 Hercules military transport plane that mysteriously went missing with 38 people aboard on December 10, 2019, over Drake Passage. Floating foam rubber debris found on the waters of  Drake Passage between the southern tip of Chile and the Antarctic Peninsula.

 

December 12, 2019  Drake Passage between Chile and Antarctic Peninsula – At near 6 PM local time on December 10, 2019, after only one hour of flight from Punta Arenas, Chile, something unknown happened to a Chilean Air Force C-130 Hercules that suddenly lost radio contact an hour into its flight enroute to the Chilean Army’s O’Higgins Station Base at the tip of the Antarctic Peninsula. Chile military search and rescue operations now report what is believed could be debris from the missing C-130. Chile’s Antarctic Endeavour search and rescue operation on December 11, 2019, one day after the mystery disappearance, found this foam rubber labeled with a letter/number code beginning LA2-3 floating on Drake Passage waters about 19 miles south of the C-130’s last radio contact on December 10, 2019.

Chilean Air Force photo released on Dec. 11, 2019, of a fuel tank part, allegedly from the C-130 Hercules military transport plane that went missing with 38 people aboard on December 11, 2019, only an hour after take off from Punta Arenas, Chile.
Chilean Air Force December 11, 2019, photo released of a fuel tank part labeled with a letter/number code beginning LA2-3, allegedly from the C-130 Hercules military transport plane that went missing with 38 people aboard on December 10, 2019, only an hour after take off from Punta Arenas, Chile.
Satellite image of area in Drake Passage where floating foam rubber debris was found, believed to be from inside a fuel tank of the missing C-130 Hercules Chilean Air Force transport plane that mysteriously disappeared only an hour after take off from Puntes Arenas, Chile, crossing Drake Passage to reach the Chilean O'Higgins military base at the tip of the Antarctic Peninsula. Satellite image was released by the Chilean Air Force on December 11, 2019.
December 11, 2019, satellite image of area in Drake Passage where floating foam rubber debris was found. Debris is allegedly from inside a fuel tank of the missing C-130 Hercules Chilean Air Force transport plane that mysteriously disappeared on December 10, 2019, only an hour after take off from Punta Arenas, Chile, enroute across Drake Passage to reach the Chilean O’Higgins Army Base at the tip of the Antarctic Peninsula. Image from Chilean Air Force.

Another piece of foam rubber with a label beginning LA1-1 was photographed and released by the Chilean Air Force. The missing C-130 had a crew of 17 plus 21 passengers headed to the Chilean O’Higgins Army Base, a flight that usually takes about three hours. No one yet knows what happened only one hour into the flight that caused it to go down in Drake Passage. There is no hope of finding survivors in the bitterly cold ocean.

A handout photo released by the Chilean Air Force on December 11, 2019, shows a numbered part of a fuel tank, allegedly from the C-130 Hercules military transport plane that mysteriously went missing with 38 people aboard on December 10, 2019 over Drake Passage. Numbered debris found floating on the waters of the Drake Passage between the southern tip of Chile and the Antarctic Peninsula.
Another foam rubber part of a fuel tank labeled LA1-1, allegedly from the C-130 Hercules military transport plane that mysteriously went missing with 38 people aboard on December 11, 2019, over Drake Passage. Floating foam rubber debris found on the waters of  Drake Passage between the southern tip of Chile and the Antarctic Peninsula.

 

Chilean Army's O'Higgins Station Army Base at the tip of the Antarctic Peninsula. It is also known as Puerto Covadonga after the port on which it is located. The German Antarctic Receiving Station (GARS) was established at O'Higgins in 1991 by the DLR. The O'Higgins Base is still operated by the Chilean Army, one of the Antarctic bases with the longest time of continuous operation since 1947.
Chilean Army’s O’Higgins Station Army Base at the tip of the Antarctic Peninsula. It is also known as Puerto Covadonga after the port on which it is located. The German Antarctic Receiving Station (GARS) was established at O’Higgins in 1991 by the DLR. The O’Higgins Base is still operated by the Chilean Army, one of the Antarctic bases with the longest time of continuous operation since 1947.

Also see:

07-01-2016 – U. S. Navy Flight Engineer Saw Silver Discs and Entrance to Alleged E. T.and Human Collaboration Base in Antarctica

07-01-2016 – Antarctica Retired Navy Flight Engineer Warned by NSA to Stop Talking About Missing Scientists


More Information:
Hour Documentary with Antarctica Military Whistleblower Now Available: https://www.earthfiles.com/antarctica/


Websites:

“U.S. Denies ‘Spectacular Ruins’ in Antarctica Captured On Video,” March 18, 2002, Atlantic Mapping Project (AMP) by @lantisTV, news release:
http://www.freerepublic.com/focus/news/665579/posts

“Scientists Believe Hidden Lake May Reside Underneath Antarctica,” April 25, 2016, The Weather Channel: https://weather.com/science/environment/news/scientists-discover-antarctica-lake

“Antarctic Lake Vostok Yields ‘New Bacterial Life’”, March 7, 2013, BBC Science:
http://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-21709225

Antarctic Development Squadron Six: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/VXE-6

Transantarctic Mountains:
http://www.antarcticconnection.com/shopcontent.asp?type=science-transantarctic-mtns

Beardmore Glacier: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beardmore_Glacier

Davis Station, Australian Antarctic Division: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Davis_Station

Operation Highjump and the UFO Connection:
http://www.bibliotecapleyades.net/antarctica/antartica11.htm


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