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Entertainment Did Estonian ferry hit a SUBMARINE before it sank killing 852?

00:06  29 september  2020
00:06  29 september  2020 Source:   dailymail.co.uk

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Did Estonian ferry hit a SUBMARINE before it sank killing 852 ? New investigation finds huge Estonian , Swedish and Finnish foreign ministers announced they would 'assess the new information' 853 people drowned when a ferry sank in Finnish waters in September 1994 shatter the official explanation of how 852 people died in a 1994 ferry sinking in the Baltic Sea.

HELSINKI (AP) — The sinking of a Baltic Sea ferry that killed 852 people has been observed 25 years after one of Europe's deadliest maritime disasters. Estonian President Kersti Kaljulaid marked Saturday's anniversary by laying a wreath at a memorial in Tallinn for the victims.

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Nordic leaders said on Monday they would examine evidence from a new documentary that could shatter the official explanation of how 852 people died in a 1994 ferry sinking in the Baltic Sea.

Makers of the five-part documentary series, which was released for streaming on Monday, claimed to have found a hitherto unrecorded four-metre (13-foot) hole in the ship's hull.

In a joint statement on Monday, Estonian, Swedish and Finnish foreign ministers announced they would 'assess the new information.'

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The Estonia Commission of the Estonian Parliament reported on Tuesday that military goods were transported on the ship twice in September 1994 shortly before it sank while en route from Tallinn to Stockholm, killing 852 people on board. According to Sweden’s Minister of Defence Mikael Odenberg

The sinking of the MS Estonia killed 852 people, making it one The vessel was sailing from Estonia to Sweden on 28 September 1994 when it sank in the Baltic Sea. Of the 852 people killed , 501 were Swedish and 285 were Estonian . The Estonia disaster is the second-deadliest peacetime sinking of

A total of 852 people drowned when the passenger and car ferry MS Estonia sank in Finnish waters in the early hours of September 28, 1994, while en route from Tallinn to Stockholm in Europe's worst peacetime shipping disaster.

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Ill-fated Estonia Ferry used for Weapons Transfers. The day after the Baltic ferry Estonia sank on September 28, 1994, Swedish newspapers reported that a "monster wave" was the likely cause of the ferry 's sinking . Since then, the official explanations for Europe's worst maritime disaster since World

An overloaded ferry that sank near the Pacific island archipelago of Kiribati last year, killing 95 This omission meant it was several days before authorities realised the catamaran was missing and Others clung to the capsized hull of the ferry . Authorities did not commission a search-and-rescue

In 1997, investigators concluded the disaster was caused by the bow door of the ship being wrenched open in heavy seas, allowing water to gush into the car deck.

Survivors and relatives of those killed have fought for over two decades for a fuller investigation, with some claiming that the opening of the bow visor would not have caused the vessel to sink as quickly as it did.

The ship went down in just one hour, leaving only 137 survivors.

Candles are seen next to the names of victims during a ceremony to mark the 25th anniversary of a maritime disaster when MS Estonia, carrying 803 passengers and 186 crew, sank in the Baltic Sea, in Tallinn, Estonia, on September 28, 2019 © Provided by Daily Mail Candles are seen next to the names of victims during a ceremony to mark the 25th anniversary of a maritime disaster when MS Estonia, carrying 803 passengers and 186 crew, sank in the Baltic Sea, in Tallinn, Estonia, on September 28, 2019

The makers of the Discovery Networks documentary 'Estonia: The Find That Changes Everything' discovered the hole when they explored the wreckage with a remote-controlled submarine.

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852 . 1915. United States. Seohae Ferry – was a South Korean passenger ship that sank near Wi- do island, Jeolla Province. Dara – sank in the Persian Gulf on 8 April 1961, as a result of a powerful explosion that killed 238 of the 819 people aboard including 19 officers and 113 crew.

Bow visors high above water do not fall off ferries without being noticed. The waves hitting against the bow visor in severe weather is normally just pushed September 1994 media published information to the effect that an Estonian ferry , M/S Estonia , had sunk in the Baltic killing ~1.000 persons due to

Experts told the filmmakers that only a massive external force would be strong enough to cause the rupture, raising many questions about what really happened that night.

'I believe the truth is something other than what people have been told until now,' survivor Carl Eric Reintamm told the programme.

Survivors described hearing a loud bang and Reintamm said he saw a large white object in the water next to the ferry, testimony which experts interviewed in the programme said has not been taken into account before now.

a group of people standing next to a helicopter: In this file photo taken on September 28, 1994 resuce workers in Uto Island evacuate people injured when the MS Estonia ferry sank in the Baltic sea, killing 852 people overnight © Provided by Daily Mail In this file photo taken on September 28, 1994 resuce workers in Uto Island evacuate people injured when the MS Estonia ferry sank in the Baltic sea, killing 852 people overnight a close up of a boat next to a body of water: Tthe bow door of the sunken ferry MS Estonia is lifted from the bottom of the sea off Uto island on November 19, 1994, nearly two months after the ferry sank in the Baltic sea © Provided by Daily Mail Tthe bow door of the sunken ferry MS Estonia is lifted from the bottom of the sea off Uto island on November 19, 1994, nearly two months after the ferry sank in the Baltic sea

Until now the countries involved, including Estonia, Sweden and Finland, have proven extremely reluctant to re-examine the causes of the disaster.

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HMT Royal Edward – a submarine sank the troop ship on 13 August 1915, killing 935 people. Bremen struck two mines off Windau and sank as did V191. 250 men – the majority of Bremen's crew – were Sailors had flooded the forward magazine before the explosion at the cost of their own lives.

Self-propelled torpedoes dramatically increased effectiveness of submarine warships. Initial scouting patrols against surface warships sank several cruisers in the first month of World War I. Incidental encounters with merchant ships were handled by signalling the ship to stop and sinking the ship after

They opposed a refloating of the ship, in part because of the cost and logistics of raising the vast number of bodies trapped in the hull.

The area near the Finnish island of Uto was designated a sea grave, prohibiting further exploration of the wreckage.

As a result, documentary director Henrik Evertsson and another crew member were arrested following their examination of the site last September, and face up to two years' imprisonment in Sweden for violating the sanctity of the gravesite.

a person standing in a room: In this file photo taken on September 29, 1994 Finnish Army recruits carrying victims of the MS Estonia ferry disaster into an amphibious landing craft for transfer from the island of Uto to the mainland © Provided by Daily Mail In this file photo taken on September 29, 1994 Finnish Army recruits carrying victims of the MS Estonia ferry disaster into an amphibious landing craft for transfer from the island of Uto to the mainland

However, Evertsson said it was 'absolutely essential and journalistically important' to send a camera down to the wreck.

Numerous theories about the cause of the sinking have circulated for years, none of them proven as of yet.

These include a collision with another vessel, either a military ship or a submarine, as well as theories that organised crime gangs were involved or that an explosion went off on the ship.

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TV crew find new evidence in Estonia ship disaster .
Underwater footage appears to show an unrecorded four-metre (13ft) hole in the ferry's hull.The MS Estonia ferry sank as it was crossing from Tallinn to Stockholm in September 1994, killing 852 people.

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