Russia: EgyptAir Flight Crash Was Struck By Meteorite

Russia issued meteorite warning before EgyptAir crash
A Russian Ministry of Defense report claims that EgyptAir Flight 804 crashed over the Mediterranean Sea due to the aircraft being struck by debris from a large meteorite. 

The Kremlin say that a 10,000 metric tonne meteorite entered the Earth’s atmosphere on May 17, and Russia were the first country to issue a warning about the potential danger it posed to aircraft.
According to this report, on 17 May the Okno optoelectronic space surveillance complex in Tajikistan sent an alert warning to the ADF that it had “detected/discovered” a near Earth asteroid approaching the atmosphere over North America at a speed estimated to be around 67,000 kilometers-per-hour and having an estimated mass of 8,000-10,000 metric tonnes.
Upon its being alerted to this “event/circumstance” by Okno, this report continues, the ADF “redirected/redeployed” a Kanopus satellite to observe this space object and that detected it slamming into the atmosphere above the Northeastern United States—and which was captured on video from an American police car in New York and described as a spectacular fireball.

After this meteorite [actually called a bolide in this report using the astronomy definition of this word] struck the atmosphere over North America, this report notes, it broke up into “many/numerous” pieces with some being ejected into a higher orbital “plane/trajectory” and the largest part falling back to Earth less than 24 hours later when, on 18 May, over the South American nation of Argentina, it exploded upon entering the atmosphere causing tremors to occur too.
With tens-of-thousands (if not hundreds-of-thousands) of this meteorites fragments (estimated to be between 5-60 centimeters) still expected to fall into our Earth’s atmosphere between 18-20 May, this report says, both Okno and Kanopus satellite data determined that the “areas/regions” most likely to affected by this space debris lay between Greenland and Australia due to the original North-South orbit of this meteorite—with the center point being the Levant.
As a number (not identified in this report) of S-400 surface-to-air missile systems [the most capable and lethal long-range air defense missile system on the planet] are currently deployed in Syria, and in fearing that some larger pieces of this meteorite debris failing to burn up in the atmosphere upon reentry could possibly activate them if fallen within their radar range, this report continues, the ADF sent an alert to the commanders of these forces warning them of what could occur.
Less than 48 hours after this ADF warning was issued, however, this report notes, EgyptAir Flight 804 (while over the Mediterranean Sea on its way to Cairo from Paris) apparently flew into the range of this meteorites falling debris where it was struck by fragment causing an explosive decompression of its structure that killed all 66 passengers and crew aboard.
This report further notes that the first report of this planes crashing was received from a Greek merchant vessel that reported that their crew had witnessed a flash in the sky sometime around the moment of EgyptAir’s Flight 804 disappearance—that is eerily similar to a Spanish pilots report that he saw an “intense flash” in the area where Air France Flight 447 came down off the coast of Brazil on 1 June 2009 killing all 228 aboard, and which speculation that it too was brought down by meteorite fragment has been much discussed.
Also important to note about this report is its conclusion, where MoD experts state that the US was alerted by the ADF when the warning was issued to the S-400 commanders [Russian and US commanders talk daily] about the possibility of their encountering falling meteorite debris, but chose not use it for themselves or pass it on to any of their allies—which becomes understandable when viewed in the light of the staggering increase of meteorites hitting our Earth that no one is yet able to explain, and now makes every plane a target.
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