Investigators hoping to answer more questions in stolen plane case

Aircraft logos were painted over, employees told to erase photos

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  • one old man Ogden, UT
    July 19, 2012 12:13 p.m.

    waltman -- REALLY?

    I guess it depends on the company. Honest or not.

  • rdwaltman Salt Lake City, UT
    July 19, 2012 11:41 a.m.

    Painting over a company logo is common sense and nothing sinister. No company wants to see their logo in photo after photo of an air disaster of any type. Like it or not, it creates an unhealthy image in people's minds. Companies spend millions of dollars building their brand and do everything they can to protect it. Of course, you notice the Deseret News shows a photo with the logo still on the aircraft. Typical journalistic sensitivity!

  • LDS Liberal Farmington, UT
    July 19, 2012 11:31 a.m.

    "Police are waiting for two key pieces of information: toxicology reports that would determine whether Hedglin was under the influence of drugs or alcohol at the time he stole the plane and an analysis of the plane's voice recorder and data box, Van Fleet said." ~ article


    Watch for this in the coming days:

    Right off of the FDA’s own Black Label warning….

    “Suicidality and Antidepressant Drugs

    Antidepressants increased the risk compared to placebo of suicidal thinking and behavior…”

  • Irritabull CHESTER, NE
    July 19, 2012 10:39 a.m.

    The policy of destroying pictures or not allowing pictures to be taken should not be allowed. It allows for the so called authorities to fabricate the circumstances knowing there will not be pictures to refute what they say. It has been proven time after time that
    law enforcement in many cases are worse then the criminals they are supposed to protect the public from. It may not be with criminal intent but pictures may also show the incompetance of the investigators. They feel safe if they can promote a senario with out the risk of that being shown false. Sunshine is the best disinfectant.

  • TripleCrown Santa Ana, CA
    July 19, 2012 7:15 a.m.

    Taking pictures of a "crime scene" does not "compromise" it, it only documents what has already happened. It may interfere with the ability of "authorities" to have exclusive "control" of how they wish to document and portray what happened.