Separatist Woman Denounced After Posting Images Wearing Make Up Looted From Woman Who Died On Malaysian Airlines Flight

Mascara From MH370 Victim Allegedly Used On InstagramA woman identified as Ekaterina Parkhomenko from Torez has become the very face of inhumanity and greed around the Malaysian Air crash site in the Ukraine. People around the world have been disgusted by stories of the Russian-backed militia stealing credit cards and cellphones from the crash site as well as preventing investigators from detailing the facts about the crash. However, pro-Russian local Parkhomenko allegedly went further and actually posted pictures on social media sites bragging about how she was able to snatch looted mascara from a dead woman and then took selfies showing how the mascara looked on her.

Parkhomenko said that the make up was looted from the downed Malaysian Airlines flight, writing “Mascara from Amsterdam, or rather from the field. Well, I think you know what I mean.” She said that a friend brought the mascara to her after looting the dead in the field. Other images show Russian-backed militia taking wedding rings and other objects from the bodies. However, there is something especially grotesque of looting makeup from a dead woman and then parading with it on for the world to see.

Parkhomenko describes herself as a “separatist” and wrote that she “hates everything Ukrainian.” Well, the feeling is now mutual with virtually every person on Earth in how we feel about Parkhomenko.

Mascara From MH370 Victim Allegedly Used On Instagram

Source: CBS News and Daily Mail

85 thoughts on “Separatist Woman Denounced After Posting Images Wearing Make Up Looted From Woman Who Died On Malaysian Airlines Flight”

  1. People behaving like this is why the world is in the state it is. Maybe we can focus on dealing with the real issues instead of trying to argue out a centuries old dispute between Russia and Ukraine.

    And honestly, what is the greater injustice: her wearing the makeup of a dead woman, or most of us wearing clothes made by children in Asia? As I see it, the owner of the makeup was dead, while the state approved child slaves are still churning out cheap crap for the West to consume.

    You waste so much energy trying to prove your team is the one that is right, you divide us all, so a tiny group of people in power will openly steal what little freedom we have left, because they know the people will never stop bickering over irrelevant nonsense.

    But please, go back to arguing about a dead woman’s makeup. That will certainly fix the problem.

  2. Paul, I had not read the earlier messages …my comment was not directed at you at all, I was just making a very general comment about human evolution, and yes we do not see evolution as the same , but again, i was in no way putting you down, I had not even read your exchanges with Dredd.

  3. Regarding the original post, this is just…unfathomably shallow and depraved. I can hope she comes to regret this and finds some way to make amends with herself and the world around her.

  4. Paul, can you a little bit more judgmental and condescending? Thanks for sharing your definition of evolved, I am sure that must be the absolute truth, to you.

  5. I guess it’s Self loathing Monday. A KGB monster is gaining strength, taking sovereign land w/o any consequences, shooting planes out of the sky w/o any investigation, and the hate America crowd is talking about shit that happened 25 years ago. You can’t make this stuff up. What about My Lai, should we discuss that?

    1. fiver – we were having skirmishes with Iranian boats. We were supporting Iraq in the Iran-Iraq War.

  6. @Dredd, people are not very evolved, some are more than others, and some show that more often than others.

    1. Journey – being evolved just means that people agree with you. It does not mean you are right or better than others. Actually, using the phrase “some people are more evolved” is both condescending and elitist. However, I have yet to see anything an ‘evolved person’ did that shows they are elite.

  7. It is ok if we do it, but not if anyone else does it.

    Good murder, bad murder.

    Good lies, bad lies.

    We were protecting Sadaam Hussein in his war against Iran.

    Later, when we got through using him and his people we did the same thing to them we did to the aircraft.

    1. Dredd – you really have to get a grip. Accidents happen in wartime. War is messy.

  8. [CORRECTED] History dot com, “Iran Air Shot Down – July 3, 1988

    The international community was outraged by the American attack on a large civilian aircraft, but the Pentagon and White House defended the action. The United States claimed that the aircraft was outside the commercial jet flight corridor, flying at only 7,000 feet, and on a descent toward the Vincennes. One month later, U.S. authorities admitted that both the Vincennes and the airbus had been within a recognized commercial flightpath, and that the Iranian jet was flying at 12,000 feet and not descending. The U.S. Navy’s final report blamed crew error caused by psychological stress on men in combat for the first time.

    Several contradictions exist in the telling of the events surrounding the attack on Flight 655. U.S. Navy Capt. Will C. Rogers III had received orders earlier to stay in a position where the Vincennes could monitor the movement of the Iranian gunboats. When the Vincennes fired on the Iran Air flight, claiming that it was four miles outside of the standard commercial flight path from Bandar Abbas airport in Iran to Dubai, in the United Arab Emirates, records show that the Vincennes was actually inside of Iran’s territorial waters, not forty miles south (where the ship had been ordered by fleet headquarters to stay) as Rogers and government reports had claimed. Furthermore, Flight 655 was directly inside of its commercial flight path, not four miles outside of it–as Rogers and the Vincennes crew also claimed.

    The first person to try to establish the plane’s identity was Petty Officer Andrew Anderson, who sent out the electronic query, “Identify, Friend or Foe?” The automated response from Flight 655 came back as “commair”–a commercial airliner. Anderson tried to confirm this, but in checking navy listings of scheduled flights over the Gulf, Anderson apparently missed Flight 655, possibly confused by the Gulf’s four different time zones. The Vincennes sent out the first of four warnings over the military emergency channel for the plane to change its course. Three subsequent warnings were sent out over the civilian emergency channel as well, although none were broadcast over air traffic control–despite the Vincennes having the capability. It is speculated that inside the cockpit of Flight 655, all channels were in use communicating with ground control, since the plane had just taken off. When Anderson again sent out the “Identify, Friend or Foe?” query, he received a different response: military aircraft. Rogers’ decision to fire was made while under the impression that the query was correct–in fact, Anderson had forgotten to reset the system after the first query, and the response he received was probably from a fighter plane on the runway back at Bandar Abbas. Rogers held that, at the time that he ordered for the crew to fire, the plane was descending and rapidly approaching–in fact, Flight 655 was actually ascending, and its speed was holding steady.

    In the end, nothing in the way of punishment happened to Rogers and his crew. Rogers became a military instructor, and then retired in 1991. The crew of the Vincennes received combat-action ribbons. The air warfare coordinator on board, Lt. Cmdr. Scott Lustig, received a commendation medal for his ability to “quickly and precisely complete the firing procedure”–the same firing procedure that shot down Flight 655
    .”

  9. History dot com, “Iran Air Shot Down – July 3, 1988>/b>

    “On patrol in the Persian Gulf, the USS Vincennes shot down an Iranian passenger jet that it had mistaken for a hostile Iranian fighter aircraft. U.S. Navy Captain Will C. Rogers III ordered a single missile fired from his warship, which hit its target and killed all 290 people aboard the commercial airbus. The attack came towards the end of the Iran-Iraq War, while U.S. vessels in the Persian Gulf had been patrolling to ward off Iranian attacks on Kuwaiti oil tankers. The international community was outraged by the American attack on a large civilian aircraft, but the Pentagon and White House defended the action. The United States claimed that the aircraft was outside the commercial jet flight corridor, flying at only 7,000 feet, and on a descent toward the Vincennes. One month later, U.S. authorities admitted that both the Vincennes and the airbus had been within a recognized commercial flightpath, and that the Iranian jet was flying at 12,000 feet and not descending. The U.S. Navy’s final report blamed crew error caused by psychological stress on men in combat for the first time.

    Several contradictions exist in the telling of the events surrounding the attack on Flight 655. U.S. Navy Capt. Will C. Rogers III had received orders earlier to stay in a position where the Vincennes could monitor the movement of the Iranian gunboats. When the Vincennes fired on the Iran Air flight, claiming that it was four miles outside of the standard commercial flight path from Bandar Abbas airport in Iran to Dubai, in the United Arab Emirates, records show that the Vincennes was actually inside of Iran’s territorial waters, not forty miles south (where the ship had been ordered by fleet headquarters to stay) as Rogers and government reports had claimed. Furthermore, Flight 655 was directly inside of its commercial flight path, not four miles outside of it–as Rogers and the Vincennes crew also claimed.

    The first person to try to establish the plane’s identity was Petty Officer Andrew Anderson, who sent out the electronic query, “Identify, Friend or Foe?” The automated response from Flight 655 came back as “commair”–a commercial airliner. Anderson tried to confirm this, but in checking navy listings of scheduled flights over the Gulf, Anderson apparently missed Flight 655, possibly confused by the Gulf’s four different time zones. The Vincennes sent out the first of four warnings over the military emergency channel for the plane to change its course. Three subsequent warnings were sent out over the civilian emergency channel as well, although none were broadcast over air traffic control–despite the Vincennes having the capability. It is speculated that inside the cockpit of Flight 655, all channels were in use communicating with ground control, since the plane had just taken off. When Anderson again sent out the “Identify, Friend or Foe?” query, he received a different response: military aircraft. Rogers’ decision to fire was made while under the impression that the query was correct–in fact, Anderson had forgotten to reset the system after the first query, and the response he received was probably from a fighter plane on the runway back at Bandar Abbas. Rogers held that, at the time that he ordered for the crew to fire, the plane was descending and rapidly approaching–in fact, Flight 655 was actually ascending, and its speed was holding steady.

    In the end, nothing in the way of punishment happened to Rogers and his crew. Rogers became a military instructor, and then retired in 1991. The crew of the Vincennes received combat-action ribbons. The air warfare coordinator on board, Lt. Cmdr. Scott Lustig, received a commendation medal for his ability to “quickly and precisely complete the firing procedure”–the same firing procedure that shot down Flight 655.”

  10. Dredd,

    I haven’t seen that IR 655 did anything wrong. It’s downing was not okay, of course; neither are friendly fire accidents that have happened under similar circumstances despite better aligned identification and communication procedures.

    From what I understand, combined with the identification and communication failures, the keys to the accident were the mindset of the crew due to the ship’s engagement with Iranian gunboats at the time and the mistaken belief that IR655 was in an attack posture, ie, leveling off towards the ship rather than continuing to ascend away. In that situation, sovereign air space isn’t the prime consideration. Distance, orientation, and firing ranges are.

    How the USS Stark incident, where its captain hesitated at the cost of 37 of his sailors dead and 21 wounded, might have factored into Capt Rogers’ snap decision is only speculation on my part, but it would have been a scenario the US Navy ships on that mission, especially their captains, would have been briefed and trained on.

  11. Paul C. Schulte

    Dredd – you are such a sore loser.
    ————————————
    Paul C. Schulte

    Dredd – since the Airbus was supposedly not responding and was using an airfield that had both military and civilian aircraft using it, it was a horrible mistake. I will give the Russians that they thought they were downing a cargo plane and mistook a passenger plane instead. However, that does not excuse their dismantling the plane and hiding the bodies.
    ————————————-
    samantha

    Dredd, can’t anyone in the cockpit change the transponder code? What military captain would use a transponder code for positive identification? Isn’t that why the ship captain gave instructions to the Iranian pilot to change course, which the Iranian did not do?
    =================================
    I am getting tired of supplying links to official details while the whiners here supplant the known with their ignorant holy opinions.

    Read my links and challenge the data with something other that whimsical claptrap.

    1. Dredd – but, but, but … whimsical claptrap is exactly what you respond with. Got some projection going on there, cowboy.

  12. Dredd, can’t anyone in the cockpit change the transponder code? What military captain would use a transponder code for positive identification? Isn’t that why the ship captain gave instructions to the Iranian pilot to change course, which the Iranian did not do?

  13. Eric

    Dredd,

    I’m guessing an F-14 and an Airbus A300 look more similar electronically than they do when you’re looking at them with your eyes. The US Navy doesn’t avoid shooting down its own planes with an instinctive recognition of American-made aircraft but rather with identification and communication procedures.

    From accounts, that was the problem. It wasn’t a visual ID issue. The identification and communication procedures failed. A quick decision was made with bad information under stress of a (mistakenly) perceived attack. A cluster of errors combined quickly into a catastrophe. It shouldn’t happen, but it does. It’s how friendly fire accidents happen, too.
    ==========================
    It is ok if we do it guessing caused: “All 290 on board, including 66 children and 16 crew, died. This attack ranks seventh among the deadliest disasters in aviation history …”

    I don’t know where you get your misinformation, but the Iranian airliner was sending out the proper protocol (Mode III squawks), was in its own sovereign air space when shot down, and was exactly on its commercial airliner flight plan.

    “It is ok if we murder and never apologize” is exceptionalist jingoism at best IMO.

  14. Dredd,

    I’m guessing an F-14 and an Airbus A300 look more similar electronically than they do when you’re looking at them with your eyes. The US Navy doesn’t avoid shooting down its own planes with an instinctive recognition of American-made aircraft but rather with identification and communication procedures.

    From accounts, that was the problem. It wasn’t a visual ID issue. The identification and communication procedures failed. A quick decision was made with bad information under stress of a (mistakenly) perceived attack. A cluster of errors combined quickly into a catastrophe. It shouldn’t happen, but it does. It’s how friendly fire accidents happen, too.

  15. Limey is channeling Oliver Stone. Aren’t you glad we beat those limeys in the Revolutionary War!

  16. Eric

    ….

    With the USS Vincennes, Capt Rogers was wrong, horribly and tragically so, but he believed his ship was under attack and made a quick reaction on a mistaken ID.
    ==========================
    A conservative official disputes that whitewash:

    Before you say Washington is too sophisticated to mistake one airliner for another, keep in mind that when Washington shot down an Iranian airliner over Iranian air space, the US Navy claimed that it thought the 290 civilians that it murdered were in an Iranian fighter jet, a F-14 Tomcat fighter, a US-made fighter that was a mainstay of the US Navy. If the US Navy cannot tell its own workhorse fighter aircraft from an Iranian airliner, clearly the US can confuse two airliners that the RT report shows appear very similar.

    (@ Quote of Paul Craig Roberts).

    1. Dredd – since the Airbus was supposedly not responding and was using an airfield that had both military and civilian aircraft using it, it was a horrible mistake. I will give the Russians that they thought they were downing a cargo plane and mistook a passenger plane instead. However, that does not excuse their dismantling the plane and hiding the bodies.

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