One month after the opening of ARA San Juan, the Argentine Navy and the Ministry of Defense have thanked international cooperation with emotional videos obtained during the search for the submarine, which sank 460 km from San Jorge Bay and 800 meters deep.
"The sailor never abandons another sailor, he has temporary hats, he bows to his comrade, he follows his instinct at sea and he takes full advantage of his professionalism, this happened to ARA San Juan until we find him." It was an unprecedented quest for marine history "So, the story of the video begins, showing the various expeditions that have been carried over to find the ship's location in the Argentine Sea.
During the 1 minute and 21 second shootings, the cooperation of the various international organizations involved in the erection stands out and each of them is named.
"It brought together 19 countries and over 400 people in the effort, and today the Argentine fleet thanked those who participated in this operative effort, and for our thanks the men and women of the Argentine fleet are grateful to: International Maritime Organization, International Submarine Release and Rescue Service, Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty Organization, Comodoro Rivadavia Community, Public and Private Institutions, Armed Forces and Security Forces from the 19 countries that cooperated" ends the video.
Defense Minister Oscar Aguad, on his part, said he was pleased with the job he was doing, because he fulfilled the mission that is recommended. "Despite the tragedy and the pain that is causing this, I have the peace of mind that I have promised two things and, like almost … both of us, we said we would look for the submarine until we found it and we did not find it. we are able to execute it on the basis of the excellent work created by the diving officers who make up the commission that formed the Department of Defense, "he said Infobae after his passing through the Biameral Commission, where he was questioned by lawmakers.
The human error, the lack of training, the condition of the material, and the lack of an adequate protocol for dealing with dangerous situations are the elements most weighed by seafarers when carrying out the analysis.