Saturday, March 17, 2012


The Sierre crash occurred on 13 March 2012 near Sierre, Switzerland, when a coach carrying teachers and children crashed into a wall in the Sierre Tunnel.

"The mystery of the bus crash that killed 22 children and six adults in a Swiss tunnel is deepening...

"A Swiss prosecutor in the case ruled out the driver being drunk, speeding or being distracted by a DVD player...

"The prosecutor, Olivier Elsig, made clear that the driver did not suffer a heart attack and had rested sufficiently before Tuesday's crash."

All the children on board were said to have been wearing seatbelts.

The coach had been carrying pupils from different schools in the Belgian towns of Lommel and Heverlee.

Didier Reynders, the Belgian foreign minister, said 'It is incomprehensible. There were three buses yet only one hit the wall, apparently without contact with any other vehicle.'

"A 12-year-old girl aboard the bus who escaped with serious injuries was the first survivor to describe what happened.

"She said: 'I felt a hard jolt. Then everything went dark. 'The seats worked loose and were flung around the bus. I was hurled forward and ended up pinned between two of the seats.'"

On 31 August 1997, Lady Diana died after a crash at the Place de l'Alma tunnel, in Paris.



attack on Iran said...

I have never believed that Lady Diana's crash was an accident. Give me a break. You do not have to be an extreme conspiracy theorist to understand that the powers that be in the UK wanted her gone. She had become more popular by far then the rest of the Monarchy, and that was intolerable. The trajedy is what she could have accomplished had she lived.

Unknown said...

It's incredible! Children pinned to their seats with their seat belts and then seats working loose and flinging those poor kids all over the bus in a trapped position.

Looking at that picture of the crashed bus, one would think it was a head-on collision-like it ran into a caterpillar head on. Running into a tunnel wall would side swipe the bus, how did that ghastly frontal impact occur?

Oh yeah, I smell fish all about. How fast would a bus laden with kids and chaperons be travelling to incur such serious damage and for the driver to lose complete control of it like this? It's like the bus was struck by a grenade or some kind of bomb; just look at that picture!

Sabotage? Oh yeah.

felix said...

The video footage just showed some scratch marks on the side of the tunnel. Nothing to show what the impact had been against. Like, how can you have a head-on crash with a tunnel wall?? Flipping over is more likely. Why does the MSM never ask such simple questions? Like why is the front registration plate immaculately preserved??

Anonymous said...

Accidents DON'T happen.

Anonymous said...

Well I noticed that initial reports focused on Sierre, now it is Sion. The tunnel seems to be equidistant between the two.

Diana Haider said...

The killing was done shortly after 9 pm CET on 2012-03-13 on the A9.
911, 22, 33, 13, 11.
The distance to Sion is 13 km.

Second picture shows coach crashed frontally against the wall:
In pictures: Switzerland coach crash
The spot of the fatal collision is marked with two inverted pyramids and the number 1143 (distance markings).

Number of victims per age and country varies between sources.
22 children, many 11 years old.
52 (4x13) passengers were placed in the targeted coach,
“Among the passengers aboard the crashed bus were 39 [3x13] Belgians, ten Dutch children, one German child, one British child, and one Polish child.“
"De mededeling van premier Di Rupo". 14 March 201
Page now censored/removed.
Wikipedia now counts 40 from Belgium, 9 from the Netherlands.

22 children and 6 adult victims were flown to Belgium in 2 Lockheed C-130 Hercules military transport planes.
Belgium held a minute of silence on 2012-03-16 at 11 am.

The targets were Catholic Christians, many from St Lambertus School in Heverlee.
Lambert of Maastricht's protector was murdered in 669,
Lambert was assassinated too, becoming a martyr for his defence of marital fidelity.

xilef said...

Actually, there is nothing sinister about the head-on collision of this bus. Just incredibly unlucky timing, i.e. an emergency stop bay built into the side of the tunnel. The bus didn't hit the side of the tunnel with its front. From markings left at the scene and footage from the surveillance cameras in the tunnel, this is what happened: the bus touched the right-side curb and was catapulted towards the left into the center of the lane. Probably, the driver over-corrected this and caused the bus to sharply veer back to the right again. Unfortunatley, at that exact place, there was no longer any curb on the right side, because there is an emergency stop bay there. And as the end wall of this bay is at a 90 degree angle to the tunnel wall, the bus came to an immediate stop from 100 km/h to zero in about 0.1 second. So, there is no wonder that the front of the bus is totally crushed, while its sides are relatively intact. This also explains the relatively undamaged number plate, i.e. the flat number plate was compressed between the flat concrete end wall of the emergency bay and the flat and strong steel bumper of the bus.
Now, many Swiss people are clamoring that it was crazy to have built the end walls of these bays at a 90 degree angle and that they should be reduced to 45 or 30 degree angles. However, while such an angle would prevent a frontal crash, it would probably catapult a vehicle into the path of other vehicles. So, it's hard to tell which is safer.

Anonymous said...

Swiss TV animation showing the coach being steered almost directly into the wall:

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