If you're at all following the recent disaster of the Germanwings flight crashing into the French Alps earlier this week, then you (like most everyone else) are probably at the edge of your seat now that investigators have officially declared that the cause was intentional.

Co-pilot Andreas Lubitz has been described by Marseille prosecutor Brice Robin, who was citing the data and recordings recovered from the flight's black box, as having deliberately started the plane's descent midflight. Robin noted to reporters that "it appears that the reason was to destroy this plane."

Lubitz, according to Robin's comments to the press, appears to have locked out the pilot after he had briefly left the cockpit to presumably go to the restroom. The official also added that the pilot, who so far has only been named as "Patrick S.," can be heard trying to reenter the flight deck in the moments leading up to the crash, along with the screams of passengers just before impact. 144 people are reported to have died in the crash.

In the aftermath of such tragedy, even with this new information, plenty of questions remain. Thankfully CNN, whose main ratings model seems to have become dependent on air disasters since the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, launched the hashtag #germanwingsQs on Twitter to create a more interactive infotainment experience with the news network arranging to have the questions answered by experts on air. The hashtag has instead become a catchall for the general public's queries about the tragedy from the conspiratorial to the philosophical and the truly odd. Below are a few choice selections of some of the craziest questions and theories that people tweeted. Enjoy.

People Wanting to Know if Lubitz Was Muslim

People Asking Why There Are No Bathrooms in Cockpits

People Think Control Towers Should Be Able to Fly Planes Remotely

People Who Want Security Cameras in the Cockpit

Conspiracy Theorists

...And This Guy