The Problem With ‘All Right Good Night’ Explained

THECOUNT.COM "ALWAYS OPEN! Since 2005!" - March 22, 2014

You may be wondering why there’s so much being made out of the final known words from the co-pilot of disappeared Malaysian flight MH370. Allow us to explain.. It’s not about what he said, but more about what he didn’t say..

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Here’s the end of transcript of what could otherwise be viewed as mundane chatter:

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01: 01: 19 ATC: MH370

01: 07: 55 MH370: MH370 remaining in flight altitude 350

01: 08: 00 ATC: MH370

01: 19: 24 ATC: MH370 Please contact Hu Chi Minh City 120.9, good night

01: 19: 29 MH370: All right, good night

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Did you catch that? The co-pilot said, “All right, good night,” but it wasn’t about what he said, but what he didn’t say, and that was both his call sign and a confirmation of the instructions he’d just been given, a natural reflex of standard procedure..

The thinking is perhaps the co-pilot was a bit too busy, along with his crew, beginning to switch off transponders and program a new destination into the auto-pilot. At that point, it might have been more along the lines of, Yes, yes, good night. Leave me alone. Of course, this still doesn’t prove anything. It may have just been a momentary lapse or a sign of a tired pilot being a bit lazy in his comms routine. But it’s darned curious to be sure.

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