By John Esquire, for SyrPer
Whether it was a rush to judgment or a false flag, the official line from Washington was that the downing of Malaysian Air Flight MH-17 was the result of a Russian-made BUK anti-aircraft missile fired by Ukrainian rebels, perhaps even aided by Russian advisers.
Last evening on the CBC (Canadian) news program, the “National”, Michael Bociurkiw, a Canadian member of the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe was interviewed. Bociurkiw (himself of Ukrainian descent) was one of the very first to visit the crash site and conduct an inspection of the wreckage. He has been at the site ever since. What Bociurkiw described in the interview flatly rejects the generally accepted version of Flight MH-17’s demise. When asked if he saw anything which suggested how Flight MH-17 was destroyed, Bociurkiw offered this startling revelation:
“There have (sic) been two or three pieces of fuselage that have been really pockmarked with almost looks like machine gun fire, very, very strong machine gun fire that has left these unique marks that we haven’t seen anywhere else. We have been asked, for example, have we seen any examples of missile. Well, no we haven’t. That’s the answer”.
The pieces of the fuselage were shown on the broadcast and contain the unmistakable pattern of metal penetrated by multiple projectiles in a dense pattern; the same type of metal distortion you see on Stop signs that have taken pots shots from an amused passerby.
How could machine gun fire from the ground reach 33,000 feet? What if it was not from the ground, but from the air instead? Since the downing of MH-17, the Russian Defense Ministry has documented that a Ukrainian government fighter jet was accelerating rapidly toward MH-17 shortly before it crashed. (Awkward Questions for US-Ukraine – Lew Rockwell.com) The coup leaders in Kiev have never refuted that claim.
At the risk of a bad pun, it appears that Bociurkiw’s eyewitness version of events will shoot more holes in Washington’s story line and may provide a smoking gun where only a missile was previously considered.