Aviator Amelia Earhart disappeared over the Pacific. A gallon of gas cost 10 cents. The iconic Golden Gate Bridge opened. And so did a new Southern California entertainment venue, the Casino San Clemente ballroom. The year was 1937, and Casino San Clemente by the sea with its live orchestras and radio broadcasts were visioned as […]
Before there was Amelia Earhart, there was Mildred Doran: young, sexy and airplane crazy—but no pilot. That was enough to put her in the crew for a daredevil and disastrous race.
Elsewhere #1 begins the fantastic story of what really happened to Amelia Earhart – prepare to be entertained and intrigued. The post Elsewhere #1 Advanced Review appeared first on Rogues Portal.
"Historical accuracy is most important to us and our viewers," the network tweeted last week.
People in Atchison, Kan., continue to celebrate the aviator 80 years after her disappearance. While theories are welcome, many are fine with never having answers.
A photograph supposedly showing Amelia Earhart alive in the Marshall Islands in 1937 that caused a stir earlier this month is from a Japanese book published years before the famed aviatrix disappeared, a military expert said Wednesday. Show More Summary
The year is 1937, and a plane equipped with all of the latest equipment — relying on both radio and celestial navigation and flown by one of the most famous aviators in the world — goes missing in the Pacific Ocean. This is the story of Amelia Earhart, whose untimely death 80 years ago continues...
There were no decorations or flowers and the two didn’t even exchange wedding rings.
The pilot complained to The New York Times in this 1932 letter.
Amelia Earhart and her navigator, Fred Noonan, disappeared in a twin-engine plane 80 years ago this month. Since then, seemingly every piece of flotsam and jetsam in the South Pacific has been analyzed for connections to the fatal flight: bone fragments, sheets of aluminum, “ointment pots,” and scents perceptible only to dogs. Show More Summary
A predated image of Amelia Earhart in the History Channel's new documentary launches an investigation from the network.
The History Channel created a new special about the ill-fated pilot Amelia Earhart, presenting an all new theory and offering evidence that the first female pilot to fly around the world had been captured by the Japanese military. Amelia Earhart was last seen on July 2, 1937 and has never been seen since that fateful flight. Show More Summary
How the mighty have fallen? Once a bastion of educational TV, the History Channel, like so many other cable networks (I remember what TLC used to be!) has gotten a little more spurious over the years. So, when the History Channel announced...Show More Summary
There's evidence that a photo crucial to the theory was published two years before Earhart even went missing
History confirms it is investigating claims surrounding a photo used in its recent documentary Amelia Earhart: The Lost Evidence. In the docu, History asserts that the long-forgotten photo was taken after Earhart disappeared in 1937, and was proof that she may have survived a crash-landing and was captured by the Japanese. Show More Summary
Kota Yamano says it took just a half hour to debunk a theory that Earhart was captured by the Japanese.
After a photo that may have solved the 80-year-old mystery of Amelia Earhart's disappearance surfaced, a Japanese blogger claims the image was taken two years before she vanished. Read more| Comments
JOURNALISM: New Amelia Earhart Theory Might Be Crushed: Blogger says newly surfaced photo was published before Earhart vanished. Stupid bloggers, always crushing great news stories with their “facts” and “research.”
We might not be getting that long-awaited Amelia Earhart closure after all. The famous aviator flew into headlines last week when a photograph used in a recent HISTORY documentary claimed she may have been captured by Japan. The photo in question, discovered in the U.S. national archives, was said to have shown both the famous pilot and [...]