Contract Surveillance Plane Caught Flying in a Grid Pattern Over Mike Lindell’s Cyber Symposium

They really, really, REALLY want to keep tabs on those trying to expose the stolen 2020 election.

by Scott Boyd August 14, 2021

The theft of the 2020 election has become a sticking point for millions of Americans who are being asked to trust a slow-witted man and his handlers to lead this nation. We have seen mountains of evidence despite efforts by mainstream media, Big Tech, and the judiciary to quash it all. Meanwhile, the powers-that-be have dubbed it “The Big Lie” to speak out loud what facts and common sense tell us to be unambiguously true.

Mike Lindell held his Cyber Symposium this week. It was effective to some extent as millions of people were made aware of even more damning evidence of massive, widespread voter fraud. It also sparked further commitment by some elected officials to continue to fight to expose what was done and attempt to reverse the fraudulent outcome.

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All the while, the powers-that-be were doing everything they could to suppress the information. The event opened to a hacking that delayed it for an hour. Then, the “Red Team” was compromised at the last minute, preventing some of the most damaging data from being revealed. Lindell himself was physically attacked. The list of incidents surrounding the event have been documented and we will explore them further as we unpack the Cyber Symposium in the coming days, but there’s one incident that hasn’t received much publicity.

According to YouTube aerial guru Monkey Werx, there was a contract surveillance plane over the Cyber Symposium flying in a common grid pattern indicative of aerial data collection. In other words, someone was spying on the event from the sky. Here’s his analysis, starting at 5:19:

The aircraft that was being tracked, tail number N314HB, is owned by Marc Inc. The company’s website claims it is “North America’s largest provider of specialized contract aircraft and flight crews for airborne GIS, survey and surveillance projects.”

At first glance, the website did not seem like it belonged to a company that could pull off the type of surveillance we believe we’re seeing at the Cyber Symposium. But digging deeper revealed that this is a company that likely couldn’t care less about the quality of its 2010 website. They have a huge fleet and state-of-the-art equipment that would negate the need for marketing or website upgrades.

Here’s some of the equipment they keep on their planes, equipment that can do NSA-level spying on an event like the Cyber Symposium:

Marc Inc Surveillance Equipment

The question that everyone should be asking is why a surveillance plane would have been contracted to spy on the symposium. The event was being broadcast live and replayed at night, so there’s nothing that could really be hidden on stage. This is where we get into major conspiracy theorizing, so put on your tinfoil hats if you believe such things will help you.

First, the visual nature of the spy planes allows for easy tracking of vehicles and their drivers in and our of the symposium. As we’ve discussed previously on this site, the powers-that-be are building a list of unacceptable Americans to track and eventually remove. We’ve seen it with the extreme degree of tracking they did on January 6th. We know they were doing similar tracking operations during the Arizona audits. Now, they’re tracking everyone who came and went from the Cyber Symposium.

These planes are also equipped with digital listening devices. They “hear” what’s happening through cellular data and can collect information that’s sent from devices at the symposium. This is important as they try to sniff out any off-site cohorts that need to be found.

Lastly, any future legal actions taken against those who were at the symposium will require the type of evidence collected by the spy plane. It’s important that this particular plane was contracted rather than being an official government aircraft. The charter was likely given an innocuous official mission but “thankfully” collected data the government can use as evidence against those involved in disseminated voter fraud information.

Whether you buy any of my theories or not, you have to admit it’s at least quite strange that a spy plane was flying over the Cyber Symposium for the three days the event was held. Not before, not after. It’s at least fishy if not a smoking gun of actions that tie into all that has happened surrounding the event.

Mike Lindell and his team need to start asking questions. Were they being surveilled? By whom? Why? The powers-that-be are desperate to keep their voter fraud masterpiece intact regardless of the consequences. (Click to Source)

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