In the 1990s, when a 9-2-1 call sounded on your phone, you didn’t think twice about it.
In fact, you probably would have called back.
But you wouldn’t have known that the caller had an emergency in mind.
“There’s always this assumption that, ‘Hey, there’s an emergency on the way,’ ” said David Deutsch, a certified emergency management officer and 911 call taker in Seattle, Washington.
“And that’s a myth.”
911 call-taker David Deusch takes aim at the ‘9-1’-movie mythIn fact, the myth that 9-11 was a false flag operation that took place in the Middle East has been around since the 1940s.
And it was first made popular by a documentary called 9-9-9.
The movie, produced by the National Institute of Standards and Technology, is the only documented case of a 9:1-response in the U.S.
The documentary showed a man called 911 on the morning of Sept. 11, 2001 to report a plane had crashed.
When the 911 dispatcher answered the call, she found the man had no answer.
The dispatcher told the man to come back later that day.
When he didn’t come back, she called 911 again, this time to report that he was on the phone.
When that did not work, she went on to report the man’s identity.
When a dispatcher answered, the man told her, “I’m going to come in to get you.”
The 9-10-9 documentary, which ran on PBS in 1997 and was the basis for 9-12-01, has been cited by some as the definitive 911 film.
But while it was accurate, its accuracy was questioned because of the time gap.
“It wasn’t until the last two decades that the film really got its legs under it,” said Deutsch.
The problem is that there’s no historical precedent to prove that 911 call was staged.
In many cases, 911 calls are not made during the time of a natural disaster.
In addition, 911 callers have to be trained to talk to 911 operators, who are not trained in how to answer a call.
And if a 911 operator doesn’t know what to do with a caller who refuses to answer, the dispatcher often cannot do anything about it until the caller leaves the 911 system.
“You don’t want to be the first one to call 911,” said David Zuckerman, a senior vice president at The Center for Responsive Politics, a nonpartisan, nonprofit research and advocacy organization.
“But if you’re going to make 911 calls, it needs to be something that’s as easy as talking to someone in a call center, and then it needs only to be an emergency.
And if you have a 911 dispatcher that’s completely clueless, there will be some confusion.”
When a 911 call sounds out of order, the caller usually thinks of another person or place that is sounding like a 911 signal.
911 calls generally come in waves, which is why 911 calls tend to sound random and random.
If you call a friend’s house or your neighbor’s house, the person next door might be ringing up a noise complaint about the noise.
“What happens is, a person dials 911 and they say, ‘OK, I’ve heard the call.
I don’t know where it came from.
“So then, the next thing you know, you get the wrong caller, the wrong message, and the wrong number.””
Even though 911 calls typically originate in the home, the call can often be routed through a mobile phone. “
So then, the next thing you know, you get the wrong caller, the wrong message, and the wrong number.”
Even though 911 calls typically originate in the home, the call can often be routed through a mobile phone.
The 911 system is called a cell tower, and it transmits radio signals that cause other cell towers to receive the call as well.
“When a cell phone is on, there is a way to pick up the signal.
You can call the cell tower to pick it up,” said Zuckermans.
“If you call the cellphone company, they’ll take it, send it, and pick it back up.”
When the 911 operator dials, she will often hear sounds coming from her house.
When this happens, the operator can be in a hurry to get the message out to the 911 center, where they can make a phone call.
But the 911 calls do not always originate from a cell, and sometimes the 911 operators do not know where they are coming from.
When the operator does receive a phone number, it will often be a different number from where the call originated.
“Sometimes the caller is in the middle of a phone conversation and then they say ‘OK,’ and then the operator tells them to change their phone number,” said Kahl, the 911 caller.
“And then it gets back to the dispatcher.
So sometimes the dispatcher doesn’t get a call for a while.
It takes time