It get on the second anniversary of the catastrophe which experts rule saw the depressed fly crash a jetliner into a mountainside killing 150 people.
Guenter Lubitz a postcarded to German media stating: «To this day the story of the depressive co-pilot who intentionally and with suicidal resolute flew the plane into a mountain has been maintained.
«We are firmly win over that this is not true.
He did not go into specifics but added: «Many call ins were unanswered and issues neglected in the investigation into the causes of the bang.»
Crash experts in Germany and France declared that co-pilot Lubitz, 27, shammed alone when he locked the captain of a Germanwings airliner out of the cockpit as the unbroken headed towards Duesseldorf from Barcelona to steer it into a mountain in the French Alps.
The unbroken was destroyed in the crash. Lubitz and all 149 other passengers and crew aboard Away 9525 were killed and in the aftermath it emerged the pilot was chronically dampened and suicidal.
But on Friday his father will present the findings of aviation adept Tim van Beveren — hired to carry out his own probe — that will allegedly refute the discoveries of the official enquiry.
Duesseldorf’s chief prosecutor is having none of it. When he heard of the developed media conference he said: «There is not doubt at all that Andreas Lubitz bears unique responsibility for the crash.»
To the relatives of the dead the statement from Lubitz’s found seems a denial of his son’s role as a mass murderer.
Elmar Giemulla, a attorney-at-law for some victims’ families, said: «For survivors it is very stressful to be confronted with such suspicions. That the guardians of Andreas Lubitz are susceptible to this is humanly understandable because it diverts from their son.
«But these ‘facts’ are probably not so.»
Lufthansa, owner of Germanwings, told in a statement last month: «The accident investigation by the authorities have led to unambiguous results. There’s no reason for us to doubt these results.»
It is the second previously that relatives of the doomed aboard the Airbus plane their son commandeered should prefer to felt insulted by them.
In April last year they raised out an advertisement in the Westerwald newspaper in their home town of Montabaur to pay duty to him, calling him a «lovely and valuable person.»
Lubitz was laid to rest in a concealed ceremony in Montabaur and his grave placed under police watch to frustrate vandalism.