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US pilot humiliates Russia; uses flight path to draw ‘sky penis’ near army base

Sky penis

US plane pilot humiliates Russia; uses flight path to draw ‘sky penis’ near army base

Flightpath is used by pilots around the world to draw various shapes and designs in the sky to honour a cause, send a message, remember a historical event, or pay tribute to a dear departed.
Recently, a US pilot used it to humiliate Russia by drawing a penis in the sky near Moscow’s base in Syria. A snapshot of the flight path has now been widely circulated online.

The phallic outline was drawn by a KC-135 Stratotanker aerial refuelling plane in the vicinity of Syria’s Tartus – the Kremlin’s naval facility in the Mediterranean, as spotted on a Flightradar map.

As of now, it is not known whether the plane was airborne to refuel fighter planes or to simply mock the Russian Army. It was only reported on Twitter that the aircraft stayed in position for two hours east of Cyprus.

Reacting to the flightpath image, one expert said: “They were on a refuelling mission that usually is just a long oval, repeated over and over…. so they added the ‘balls.’ No extra taxpayer money spent.”

It is to be noted that The Mediterranean was the point of a close encounter between US Navy planes and Russian aircraft in February. This happened just days before Russia launched its full offensive against Ukraine.

In October, a pilot flew over 400 kms to create the largest-ever portrait of the late British Monarch, Queen Elizabeth III, over UK skies.

Amal Larhlid flew a Piper PA-28 for two hours to ‘draw’ a distinctive side profile of Queen Elizabeth II wearing a crown. The attempt also raised money for UK Hospice, according to reports.

The flight took place on October 6 and was tracked by the Global flight tracking service Flightradar24.

The flightpath portrait, which was 105km tall and 63km wide, was shared on TWitter by Flightradar 24 with the caption: “Pilot @amal_larhlid wanted to pay tribute to the late Queen and raise money for @hospiceuk, so earlier today she completed the world’s largest portrait of Queen Elizabeth II.”

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