If you were to ask the average person on the street, “How are international internet communications handled?”, I would guess that the majority of people would answer, “Satellites.” I know that I would have said the same thing before I discovered the flat earth topic.
It turns out that 99% of “transoceanic data traffic” — this includes internet data, phone calls, and text messaging — is transported via undersea cables. That figure of 99% is even admitted by mainstream media. Check out this article from April of 2015 from Newsweek.
OK, so an elite-owned media property like Newsweek is admitting this, which tells me that it’s most likely 100%. It also tells me that satellites do not exist in so-called “space.” If satellites are responsible for a mere 1% of data at most, then why would they even be used at all? Why wouldn’t every bit of international data be transported via undersea cables? Why save 1% for these apparently near-useless and outdated “satellites”, which if you read the article above are eight times slower than undersea cables? (They’re not really 8x slower because they don’t exist.) And yet, a lot of people would probably answer “satellites” to the question above.
Also, if you take a look at a globe-earth model map of these undersea cables, you see some anomalies. For instance, why do there appear to be so few cables that are run through the so-called Southern Hemisphere? Is it because the globe-earth map is not accurate? Would all of these lines make more sense as direct straight line paths on a flat-earth model map? Why not go straight from New Zealand to Chile, for instance?
Here below is Gleason’s New Standard Map of the World if you’d like to compare the undersea cable routes on the two different maps. Compare the connection from New Zealand to Chile in South America, for example. Another good example are the undersea cables from what appears to be Montevideo in Uruguay (the southern-most point on the east coast of South America in which the cable line begins), then moving north to the city of Natal in Brazil (the eastern-most point of South America), over to the western-most point of the African continent, and from there down to South Africa — why not go straight from Montevideo to South Africa — you will see that this routing makes much more sense on the flat earth map.