The Spanish Train Crash: Accident?

http://nodisinfo.com/The Daily Mail

 

 

I must stress that I haven’t had time to look into this train crash properly just yet. Therefore I’m keeping an open mind on it.

The following piece is quite an interesting read though.  

I have also added the official version for balance. 

Proof of Zionist cover-up – Explosion occurred “before” train crash

Other HoaxesZionist Terror— 28 July 2013

Proof of Zionist cover-up – Explosion occurred “before” train crash

No wonder the conductor won’t talk. He has already suffered the consequences of the Zionist mob, even without saying a word. No one has witnessed him saying anything. Moreover, there is no confirmation of the actual events from his employer. All that is heard is make-believe, other than the fact that this is a real rail accident with actual deaths and injuries.

A number of locals, as witnesses, say the derailment occurred after something high significant: after they heard an explosion or in one case a loud “bang,” in another a loud noise like ‘thunder.” Those are typical statements from hearing concussive explosions, like the explosions at mines or quarries.

The eyewitness evidence remains in the Google search engine. However, it has largely been purged from the articles.

spaincrashhoax33

spaincrashbeforeeespainbeforewitness

It would appear that in the majority of the articles the quote about hearing the explosion before the derailment has been purged.

There are still a few references left:

spainaccidentbeforeexplosion

spaintrainsabotage1rr

The Zionist-controlled press has done all in its power to purge any reference to the explosion. The use of crisis actors on-site cannot be ruled out, that is if the Zionists had this so well planned in advance that they knew precisely what would happened and needed extra coverage to prevent the revelation of the truth.

People were slaughtered in this act. Yet, every level of fraud, every degree of corruption and deception, must be searched for.

One such crisis actor is Rafael Catala, who was the first to spread the rumors about high speed and driver error as the cause. The name, Rafael, commonly used in the Zionist strip: is he a Sephardic Jew? Catalan and similar surnames are commonly used by Sephardic Jews. Is he running cover for the Zionists?

R Catala
http://www.lamoncloa.gob.es/IDIOMAS/9/Gobierno/News/2012/20121121_RafaelCatala_Bulgaria.htm

(Catala is the man on the far right screen).

spaintraincatala
spaintrainmossad

It appears that at this time the evidence leans towards sabotage, not human error. Author on the road; will update late tonight, God willing.

 

 

Spanish train crash driver ‘who knew he was going too fast’ is bailed after he is charged with multiple cases of negligent homicide as death toll increases to 79

  • Driver Francisco Garzon, 52, has been under house arrest since crash
  • He was provisionally charged with multiple cases of negligent homicide
  • Passenger train derailed near Santiago de Compostela on Wednesday
  • Experienced driver was travelling at more than twice 50mph speed limit
  • He has now been bailed as the investigation continues

By MARK DUELLANTHONY BOND and GERARD COUZENS

PUBLISHED: 18:52, 28 July 2013 | UPDATED: 02:48, 29 July 2013

 

The driver of a Spanish train that derailed at high speed killing 79 people was provisionally charged yesterday with multiple cases of negligent homicide.

A court statement said investigative magistrate Luis Alaez released Francisco Jose Garzon Amo without bail.

The experienced driver was travelling at more than twice the 50mph limit permitted on a curve going into the city when the train careered off the track and smashed into a wall last Wednesday.

Scroll down for video

Appearance: Train driver Francisco Garzon is taken in a police car to a court in Santiago de Compostela, SpainAppearance: Train driver Francisco Garzon is taken in a police car to a court in Santiago de Compostela, Spain

Spanish train driver Francisco Jose Garzon Amo leaves the police station to be transferred to the courthouse of Santiago de Compostela
A police car arrives at the courthouse with Francisco Garzon inside in Santiago de Compostela, northwestern Spain

Questioning: Mr Garzon, who was released from hospital on Saturday but remained in police custody, arrived at Santiago de Compostela’s main courthouse at 6:15pm yesterday in a police car with darkened windows

Getting the picture: Photographers and officers run after a police car carrying Mr Garzon to testify in courtGetting the picture: Photographers and officers run after a police car carrying Mr Garzon to testify in court

Difficult time: Relatives of the train crash victims collect the luggage that was under police custody in Santiago de Compostela, SpainDifficult time: Relatives of the train crash victims collect the luggage that was under police custody in Santiago de Compostela, Spain

 

Taken away: Relatives of the victims collect some of the luggage that was under police custody in SpainTaken away: Relatives of the victims collect some of the luggage that was under police custody in Spain

Back in action: The first Madrid-Ferrol train service since the accident passes next to the wreckage of the previous one on SaturdayBack in action: The first Madrid-Ferrol train service since the accident passes next to the wreckage of the previous one on Saturday

Assistance: Rescue workers help Briton Mark Woodward who was injured in the train crash on WednesdayAssistance: Rescue workers help Briton Mark Woodward who was injured in the train crash on Wednesday

 

Family: Victim Mark Woodward, who was injured in the Spanish train crash and is in a serious but stable condition in hospital, is pictured with his wife Isabella and their son Liam, fiveFamily: Victim Mark Woodward, who was injured in the Spanish train crash and is in a serious but stable condition in hospital, is pictured with his wife Isabella and their son Liam, five

'I want to die': Minutes after the crash Francisco Jose Garzon was photographed being helped from his train's mangled remains by a medic, blood oozing onto his blue uniform from a wound on his head‘I want to die’: Minutes after the crash Francisco Jose Garzon was photographed being helped from his train’s mangled remains by a medic, blood oozing onto his blue uniform from a wound on his head

Injured: Minutes after the crash, Garzon was photographed being helped from his train's mangled remains. He is being questioned by police over his role in the crashInjured: Minutes after the crash, Garzon was photographed being helped from his train’s mangled remains. He is being questioned by police over his role in the crash

Mangled: Rescue workers and firefighters pick through the remains of one of the eight derailed carriages. 78 passengers died in the crash and many are seriously injuredMangled: Rescue workers and firefighters pick through the remains of one of the eight derailed carriages. 78 passengers died in the crash and many are seriously injured

 Ana Maria Cordoba
Survivor: Myrta Fariza, from Houston, Texas, is in critical condition. Her husband Robert told how she was sitting 'on the side where the train flipped over, so everything kind of fell on her'

Tragic: Ana Maria Cordoba (left), from northern Virginia, died while fellow American Myrta Fariza, from Houston, Texas, is in critical condition

Driver of derailed train seen being led away from the wreck

Horror: Garzon was behind the controls when the Madrid to Ferrol high-speed rail link hurtled into a wall at 120mph near the city of Santiago de Compostela on Wednesday nightHorror: Garzon was behind the controls when the Madrid to Ferrol high-speed rail link hurtled into a wall at 120mph near the city of Santiago de Compostela on Wednesday night

Unrecognisable: A crane removes one of the carriages at the scene of a train accidentUnrecognisable: A crane removes one of the carriages at the scene of a train accident

The statement said Mr Garzon must appear in court once a week and is forbidden to leave Spain without permission.

Mr Garzon was not sent to jail or required to post bail because none of the parties involved felt there was a risk of him fleeing or attempting to destroy evidence, the statement said.

It said the train driver’s licence had also been withdrawn.

 

 

Mr Garzon was questioned for almost two hours at the court in Santiago de Compostela, the north-western town near where the accident occurred.

The death toll from Spain’s worst train disaster in decades rose to 79 after one injured person died yesterday. Seventy people are in hospital with injuries from the crash. Twenty two are in critical condition.

After the accident, Mr Garzon spoke with both the train system control centre and emergency dispatchers, his face covered in blood from a head wound.

Transcripts reportedly revealed Mr Garzon recognised he was going too fast. Interior Minister Jorge Fernandez said on Saturday there was sufficient evidence to charge him with reckless homicide.

Long wait: Relatives of victims involved in the crash wait for information about their loved onesLong wait: Relatives of victims involved in the crash wait for information about their loved ones

Support: King Juan Carlos of Spain and his wife, Queen Sofia of Spain are pictured visiting crash victims at a hospital in Santiago de Compostela, SpainSupport: King Juan Carlos of Spain and his wife, Queen Sofia of Spain are pictured visiting crash victims at a hospital in Santiago de Compostela, Spain

Mangled: A fireman sifts through the wreckage of one of the eight derailed train carriagesMangled: A fireman sifts through the wreckage of one of the eight derailed train carriages

 

Francisco Garzon del Amo, driver of the Spanish train which crashed
Images have emerged from a Facebook site said to be Garzon's in which he had posted a picture of a train speedometer at 200kph (125mph) and joked about how fast he was going

Francisco Jose Garzon (left), one of the drivers on the train which crashed, is reported to have posted a picture on Facebook in March last year of a train speedometer at 125mph (right)

Rescue: A fireman carries a wounded victim from the wreckage of the train crash near Santiago de CompostelaRescue: A fireman carries a wounded victim from the wreckage of the train crash near Santiago de Compostela

Terrifying: A horrifying video has been released of the moment the train hurtled off the tracks near the city of Santiago de Compostela last night
Moment of impact

Terrifying: A horrifying video has been released of the moment the train hurtled off the tracks near the city of Santiago de Compostela

 

Deadly:
Admission:

Admission: One of the drivers told railway officials by radio that he took the bend at 190 kilometres (118 miles) per hour in an urban zone with a speed limit of 80 kph, daily El Pais reported

 

 

 

Moment high-speed passenger train derails and crashes

Clearance: Rescue workers at the accident site at the entrance of Santiago de Compostela StationClearance: Rescue workers at the accident site at the entrance of Santiago de Compostela Station

Aftermath: Rail personnel clear the area and fix the track at the site of the accidentAftermath: Rail personnel clear the area and fix the track at the site of the accident

Spanish train crash driver arrives in court for questioning

Mr Garzon, who was released from hospital on Saturday but remained in police custody, arrived at Santiago de Compostela’s main courthouse at 6:15pm yesterday in a police car with darkened windows.

Neither lawyers nor members of Mr Garzon’s family could be contacted for comment.

The judge will investigate the case and will also look at whether the train, the tracks or the security system that slows down the trains were at fault.

The Alvia train, one of three types of high speed train services that run in Spain, received a full maintenance check on the morning of the journey, the head of state train company RENFE said.

‘As far as we know the train was in perfect condition when it set off on its journey,’ Julio Gomez-Pomar told newspaper ABC, adding that security systems in place were in good shape.

 

Wreckage: Part of the train is carried away following the horrific crashWreckage: Part of the train is carried away following the horrific crash

 

Twisted: Twisted: The accident is the worst train accident in 30 years and television footage showed one wagon pointing upwards into the air with one of its ends twisted and disfigured

 

Accident: The train jumped the tracks on a bend just before arriving in the northwestern shrine city of Santiago de CompostelaAccident: The train jumped the tracks on a bend just before arriving in the northwestern shrine city of Santiago de Compostela

 

Derailed: All eight carriages of the Madrid to Ferrol train came off the tracks near the city of Santiago de CompostelaDerailed: All eight carriages of the Madrid to Ferrol train came off the tracks near the city of Santiago de Compostela

Tragic: Emergency crews work to help those who were injured in the Spanish train crash which happened just outside Santiago de CompostelaTragic: Emergency crews work to help those who were injured in the Spanish train crash which happened just outside Santiago de Compostela

Train crash leaves at least 80 dead in Spain

Belongings: Police officers collect baggage at the scene of a train crashBelongings: Police officers collect baggage at the scene of a train crash

 

A relative of the victims of a train accident reacts outside the Cersia building
A relative of the victims of a train accident reacts outside the Cersia building

Relatives of the victims of a train accident reacts outside the Cersia building for more information

 

Harrowing: Families wait for further information during the identification of the corpsesHarrowing: Families wait for further information during the identification of the bodies

 

Relatives of the victims of a train accident react
Relatives of the victims of a train accident react

Difficult: Friends and family waited anxiously for news of their loved ones

Public visit: Public visit: Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy (centre), Public Works Minister Ana Pastor (right), and Galician Regional President Alberto Nunez Feijoo (second left) visit the scene of a train accident in Santiago de Compostela

 

Declaration: The Spanish Prime Minister declared three days official mourning throughout Spain Declaration: The Spanish Prime Minister declared three days official mourning throughout Spain

The Alvia trains run both on traditional tracks, where drivers must heed warning systems to reduce speed, and on high-speed tracks where a more sophisticated security system will automatically slow down trains that are going too fast.

At the section of the track where the accident happened, it was up to the driver to respond to prompts to slow down.

But Mr Gomez-Pomar rejected criticism that the safety system was insufficient, saying the debate ‘does not make much sense’.

Santiago was meant to be celebrating the yearly festival of St James last Thursday, with thousands of Christian pilgrims arriving after walking the famous Camino de Santiago ancient pilgrimage trail.

Wrecked carriages at scene of Spanish train disaster

Removal: A carriage is lifted at the scene of a train crash Removal: A carriage is lifted at the scene of a train crash

 

Surveying the scene:Surveying the scene: The crash happened about an hour before sunset after the train emerged from a tunnel and derailed on the curve – sending cars flying off the tracks

Statement: Statement: State-owned train operator Renfe said in a statement that 218 passengers and an unspecified number of staff were on board at the time of the accident

Terrifying: Terrifying: A general view of the train crash. The incident happened as Catholic pilgrims converged on Santiago de Compostela to celebrate a festival honouring St James, the disciple of Jesus whose remains are said to rest in a shrine

 

Investigation: Emergency personnel work through the debris at the sceneInvestigation: Emergency personnel work through the debris at the scene

 

Cause: An official inspects the train engine amongst the wreckage of a train crash Cause: An official inspects the train engine amongst the wreckage of a train crash

 

Ownership: Ownership: The train, which belongs to the state-owned Renfe company, was not an AVE high speed train, but it was a relatively luxurious version that uses the same track as Spain’s fastest expresses

Terrible scene filmed on camera phone after train crashes in…

People living nearby rushed to the scene with bottles of water and blanketsPeople living nearby rushed to the scene with bottles of water and blankets

Carnage: People look down from the rail bridge on the aftermath of a devastating train crash in north west Spain Carnage: People look down from the rail bridge on the aftermath of a devastating train crash in north west Spain

 

Injured: A woman is carried from the wreckage of the train on a stretcher as emergency service workers try to rescue survivorsInjured: A woman is carried from the wreckage of the train on a stretcher as emergency service workers try to rescue survivors

Emergency: Rescue workers carry victims on stretchers away for treatment. More than 70 bodies are reported to have been removed from the wreckageEmergency: Rescue workers carry victims on stretchers away for treatment. More than 70 bodies are reported to have been removed from the wreckage

Two victims with head wounds - one with his arm in a sling - are helped by a rescue worker
Map locates Santiago de Compostela, Spain, where a 13-car train derailed; dozens killed

Two victims with head wounds – one with his arm in a sling – are helped by a rescue worker

Spanish train disaster: drivers view at safe speed

A man covered in dirt and blood is stretchered awayA man covered in dirt and blood is stretchered away

A man comforts a victim of the crash. A man who was on the train told reporters that the train started to twist, and the carriages piled up one on top of the otherA man comforts a victim of the crash. A man who was on the train told reporters that the train started to twist, and the carriages piled up one on top of the other

Wreckage from the devastating train crash in Spain is removed

Search effort: Rescue efforts were continued throughout the night following the train crashSearch effort: Rescue efforts were continued throughout the night following the train crash

Emergency: Injured passengers are given treatment close to the side of the track where the train derailed

Emergency: Injured passengers are given treatment close to the side of the track where the train derailed

Desperate effort: Emergency crews on the scene checking for survivors of the crashDesperate effort: Emergency crews on the scene checking for survivors of the crash

A week of concerts and other cultural events were cancelled after the train crash on the eve of the Saint’s day. Today, black ribbons of mourning hung on the empty stages that had been set up.

Pilgrims, many of them fresh off the trail and carrying backpacks, crammed into a standing-room-only Mass in Santiago’s centuries-old cathedral where they remembered the victims of the accident.

At the gates, along with flowers and candles, some people left walking sticks from their journeys and others placed shells, the symbol of St James and badge of honour for the pilgrims who complete the journey.

Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy, who visited the crash site soon after the tragedy, is due to return tomorrow to Santiago, the city where he was born, for an official funeral ceremony for the victims.

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2380442/Spanish-train-crash-driver-Francisco-Garzon-goes-judge-questioning-death-toll-increases-79.html#ixzz2aPKOWvls
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