Most significant, however, one is struck by the confusion over altitude during the final portion of the approach. The Learjet was presumably more or less on glideslope when the captain handed it over to the first officer. Shortly afterward, although she had already said that her glideslope was not working, the first officer reported that they were “way above glideslope.” The captain must not have been monitoring his own glideslope at that point—perhaps, once his HSI compass failed, he had been looking at the copilot’s instruments—because he did not contradict her. When she asked for the decision height, he replied 200 feet; actually, it was 295 feet, that is, 200 feet above the threshold. They were still 2 miles from the runway—and should have known it, because the ILS was coupled with DME—when they descended through 200 feet msl without comment from either pilot.