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Old 09-03-14, 00:59   #1
 
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Movies British Sat INMARSAT LAST Signal From Flight MH370-Will it Ever Be Found?

Was it a terror attack? Two people aboard Boeing 777 that disappeared over Vietnam were traveling on STOLEN PASSPORTS as missing U.S passengers identified as IBM exec and two toddlers

  • Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 took off from Kuala Lumpur at 12.21am
  • Vietnamese Navy detected emergency signal 153 miles out to sea
  • Flight MH370 declared missing nearly 90 minutes after it was due to land
  • Malaysian Transport Minister said 'no crash site has been found'
  • 227 passengers and 12 crew were from 14 different countries including Malaysia, China, U.S., France, Canada, and Australia
  • Three Americans, including two toddlers, feared dead
  • IBM employee Philip Wood, 51, identified as sole adult American national aboard the missing plane
  • Two passengers believed to have been travelling on a stolen passports
  • Aviation expert Chris Yates said the aircraft will not have been carrying enough fuel to still be flying and 'will have crashed'
  • He said the investigation will look at two areas, the maintenance of the aircraft and possible terrorism
  • Vietnamese air force spot two oil slicks suspected to be from the wreckage
By Daily Mail UK, 8 March 2014






Missing American: The sole adult passenger traveling aboard the missing Malaysia Airlines flight on a
U.S. passport has been identified as IBM executive Philip Wood, 51, who worked in Kuala Lumpur



An American national working for IBM in Malaysia has been identified as one of the passengers traveling aboard the Malaysian Airlines plane that vanished off the coast of Vietnam as new information concerning stolen passports has raised fears that it may have been an act of terror.

Philip Wood, 51, was identified as the only adult passenger traveling on a U.S. passport on Flight MH307. Two other American travelers have been named as toddlers Leo Meng, 2, and Nicole Meng, 4.

Earlier today, two oil slicks were spotted by the Vietnamese air force earlier today, as the major search and rescue operation was launched when the aircraft disappeared shortly after losing contact with air traffic controllers.
The Boeing 777, with 227 passengers and 12 crew members on board, took off from Kuala Lumpur at 12.21am (4.21pm GMT) bound for Beijing, where it was expected to land at 6.30am (10.30pm GMT). Among them were three Americans, including two toddlers.
But after reaching 35,000ft and 120 nautical miles off the coast of the Malaysian town of Kota Bharu the plane vanished, prompting fears the aircraft 'could have crashed'.

As Malaysian Airlines released a full list of the passengers on board - including five children aged two to four years old - it emerged two passengers were traveling on stolen passports.


Scroll down for videos



Anxious: Families of those on board the Malaysia Airlines Flight MH307 from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing,
face an anxious wait for news of the search mission at Kuala Lumpur airport






Grief: Family and friends waiting for the plane to arrive break down as they hear the jet has gone missing.
The flight vanished off the coast of Vietnam around two hours after taking off





Despair: There were 227 passengers and 12 crew members on board Flight MH370, from 14 different nations

Luigi Maraldi, 27, was listed as the sole Italian national aboard the missing flight, but according to his father, was not on the plane.

'Luigi called us early this morning to reassure us he was fine, but we didn’t know about the accident,' Walter Maraldi said. 'Thank God he heard about it before us.'
The name of Austrian citizen Christian Kozel, 30, also appeared on the passenger manifest, but the European nation's foreign ministry stated that the man was safe back home, and that his passport had been stolen.

Officials from Italy and Austria confirmed that the travel documents of both men were reported stolen in Thailand.

A list of passenger names posted at the Beijing airport, apparently by Chinese authorities, listed three U.S. passport holders: Philip Tallmadge Wood, 51; Nicole Meng, 4; and Leo Meng, 2.
Wood is believed to be an IBM technical storage executive who began working in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, only three months ago, according to his LinkedIn profile.

As Saturday unfolded, more information started to emerge about some of the victims aboard the doomed plane.





The two Canadian passengers were identified as mining executive
Muktesh Mukherjee and his wife Xiaomo Bai






Globetrotters: Australian nationals Catherine and Robert Lawton, from Brisbane,
were named as one of three couples from Down Under who were missing






Victims: This handout picture taken on March 7, 2014 and released by Hamid Ramlan shows his daughter Norliakmar Hamid
(second right) and her husband Razahan Zamani (right), who were passengers on a missing Malaysia Airlines flight



The two Canadian passengers were identified as mining executive Muktesh Mukherjee and his wife Xiaomo Bai.
According to their Facebook pages, the couple had two young sons, who were apparently not aboard the flight.

Also named among the passengers were Australian nationals Catherine and Robert Lawton, from Brisbane.

The husband and wife were reportedly traveling with their compatriots Mary and Rodney Burrows.

A third couple from Australia, Li Yuan and Gu Naijun, from Sydney, were also listed as missing.

As the air search was abandoned overnight, aviation expert Chris Yates said the plane would not be carrying enough fuel to still be in the air and would 'definitely have crashed'.
He told Sky News: 'Frankly the plane would not have been carrying enough fuel to stay aloft much longer than an hour after it was due to arrive in Beijing.
'We simply don't know the circumstances behind what caused that crash at the moment.
'There will be two areas for the investigation: the maintenance of the aircraft and also possible terrorism.'




Troubled waters: A fisherman works on his boat near a local naval base at Phu Quoc island, in the waters
of southern Vietnam, where a Malaysian Airlines jet was presumed lost






Search by sea: A Vietnam coast guard ship is seen anchored at a local naval base at Phu Quoc island





Concern: The arrivals board at Beijing Airport listed flight MH370 as being delayed




Desperate: Relatives waiting for news have been booked into a hotel at Beijing Airport


Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak said there has been no sign of the missing plane.

He said search operations in an area about midway between Malaysia and Vietnam's southern coast were being intensified.
It comes as the Vietnamese air force reports it has spotted two oil slicks, thought to be from the wreckage of the crash.
A Vietnamese government statement said the slicks were spotted off the southern tip of Vietnam.
They were each between six miles and nine miles long, officials said.
The statement said the slicks were consistent with the kinds that would be left by fuel from a crashed jetliner, but it was not clear if they were connected to the missing aircraft.

'Vietnam rescue airplanes saw two oil spills and one smoke column in the area around 150 miles west of Tho Chu island, but we can't confirm it's from that Malaysia plane,' said Pham Quy Tieu, vice minister of transportation.
'We sent two maritime boats and some military boats there to clarify, each boat with about 20 people. The oil spills are about 15km (9.3 miles) long. Those boats will be there in about three to four hours.'

Less than one hour after Flight MH370 left Kuala Lumpur for Beijing, the plane disappeared from radar.
Malaysia Airlines CEO Ahmad Jauhari Yahya said there was no indication that the pilots sent a distress signal. The fact that there was apparently no call for help suggests that whatever happened to the flight occurred quickly.


Quote:
'We are doing everything in our power to locate the plane. We are doing everything we can to ensure every possible angle has been addressed' 'We are looking for accurate information from the Malaysian military. They are waiting for information from the Vietnamese side,' he said.
- Malaysian transport minister Hishamuddin Hussein

Ships in the area have been involved, scouring the vast site for signs of a wreckage.
The South China Sea is a tense region with competing territorial claims that have led to several low-level conflicts, particularly between China and the Philippines.

That antipathy briefly faded Saturday as China, the Philippines, Vietnam, Singapore and Malaysia all sent ships and planes to the region.




Clue in the water: A handout picture provided by Tienphong.vn shows what is believed to be an
oil slick stretching a length of about 9 miles in the sea off the Vietnamese coast





Without a trace: This image courtesy of Flightradar24, shows the flight track
of Malaysian Airlines flight 370 on March 7, 2014



Aircraft still not found, Malaysia Air representatives confirm




Malaysia had dispatched 15 planes and nine ships to the area. The U.S. Navy was sending a warship and a surveillance plane, while Singapore said it would send a submarine and a plane. China and Vietnam also were sending aircraft to help in the search.

Malaysian Airlines has confirmed the majority of those on board are from Malaysia and China, with three Americans, two Canadians and seven Australians and passengers from France.
Vietnamese state media, quoting a senior naval official, had reported that the Boeing 777-200ER flight had crashed off south Vietnam, but those reports have been denied, with the plane listed as 'missing'.
The Vietnamese Navy confirmed it detected the aircraft's emergency locator signal 153 miles south of Phu Quoc island in the South China sea.
Admiral Ngo Van Phat told the Vietnamese newspaper Tuoi Tre that radar showed the aircraft had crashed into the sea off the southern tip of Vietnam, close to the border with Cambodia.


Quote:
TIMELINE OF FLIGHT MH307

12.21am (4.21pm GMT): Flight MH307 takes off from Kuala Lumpur airport

1.21am (5.21pm GMT): The flight failed to check in as scheduled while flying between Malaysia and Ho Chi Minh city, Vietnam
2.40am (6.40pm GMT): The flight loses contact with air traffic controllers

6.30am (10.30pm GMT): The flight was scheduled to land at Beijing

7.54am (11.54pm GMT): The airline issued a statement saying it had not landed and was officially missing
The paper later reported the Admiral qualifying his statement, saying the radar had revealed the presumed crash site.
Malaysian naval vessels saw no immediate sign of wreckage when they reached the maritime area off the country's northeast coast this morning, a senior rescue official said.
Malaysia has sent three maritime enforcement ships and a navy vessel to the area, backed by three helicopters, a Malaysian Maritime Enforcement Agency official said.
'Our aircraft asset spotted an orange speck in the sea where the last signal came from. We sent a vessel to search the area and it was confirmed that it was nothing,' he said.
The signal picked up by the Navy is believed to be the Emergency Locator Transmittor, which can be activated manually by the flight crew or automatically upon impact.
Crying relatives of Chinese passengers on board the plane wept at Beijing airport earlier today as it became clear the jet had probably crashed.
An unconfirmed report on a flight tracking website said the aircraft had plunged 650ft and changed course shortly before all contact was lost.
The route would have taken flight MH370, a B777-200 aircraft, across the Malaysian mainland in a north-easterly direction and then across the Gulf of Thailand.


Fears 239 may have died in air crash as plane vanishes









Shock: Distressed relatives wait for news of the Malaysia Airlines
plane which was due to land in Beijing.


Malaysia's Transport Minister said 14 hours into the massive search and rescue mission, that 'no crash site' has been located





Missing: Flight MH370 was flying from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing when it lost contact over Vietnam




Notice: A message written on a board at Beijing Airport tells relatives
the Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 is delayed



Those on the flight included two American toddlers and a Chinese baby, and 12 crew members, Malaysian Airlines said in a statement, adding it was working with all authorities in the region and search and rescue teams had been mobilized.
The aircraft had been due to land in Beijing at 6.30am local time but at 7.54am the airline issued a statement saying it had not landed and was officially missing.





It said there were 152 passengers from China, 38 from Malaysia, seven from Indonesia, six from Australia, five from India, three from the U.S., and others from Indonesia, France, New Zealand, Canada, Ukraine, Russia, Taiwan and the Netherlands.
Chinese state media said 24 Chinese artists and family members, who were in Kuala Lumpur for an art exchange program, were aboard. The Sichuan provincial government said Zhang Jinquan, a well-known calligrapher, was on the flight.
The pilot of the passenger plane is Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah, a 53-year-old Malaysia who joined the airline in 1981.
His co-pilot was 27-year-old First Officer Fariq Ab. Hamid, also from Malaysia, who joined the airline in 2007.
If the aircraft has crashed, and all the passengers and crew are killed, it would the deadliest aviation incident since November 2001.
In that incident, 265 people died after an American Airlines Airbus A300 crashed in Belle Harbor, Queens, after leaving JFK Airport in New York. The deaths included five people on the ground.
MAS Operations Control Vice President Fuad Sharuji said: 'We tried to call this aircraft through various means,' adding that it was carrying fuel for 7.5 hours when it disappeared.
Lai Xuan Thanh, director of Vietnam's civil aviation authority, said the plane was over the sea and bound for Vietnamese airspace but air traffic officials in the country were never able to make contact.
The plane 'lost all contact and radar signal one minute before it entered Vietnam's air traffic control,' Lieutenant General Vo Van Tuan, deputy chief of staff of the Vietnamese army, said in a statement issued by the government.
More than 10 hours after last contact, officials from several countries were struggling to locate the plane.
All countries in the possible flight path of the missing aircraft were performing a 'communications and radio search', John Andrews, deputy chief of the Philippines' civil aviation agency, said.

Xinhua said China has sent two maritime rescue ships to the South China Sea to help in the search and rescue efforts.
'It couldn't possibly be in the air because it would have run out of oil by now,' Shukor Yusof, an aviation analyst at S&P Capital IQ, said.

'It's either on the ground somewhere, intact, or possibly it has gone down in the water.'

Aviation experts said that if the report of the aircraft suddenly plunging was correct it could be due to a number of factors.





Long wait: A Malaysian man with relatives on the plane arrives at Beijing airport. An unconfirmed report on
a flight tracking website said the aircraft had plunged 650ft and changed course shortly before all contact was lost






Devastating: A woman cries in Beijing airport as she waits to hear information about her family





Anxious: A man with family on the missing flight is escorted to the relatives room at Kuala Lumpur airport


Quote:
'CRASH' WOULD BE DEADLIEST IN PLANE'S 19-YEAR HISTORY

If it is confirmed that the plane has crashed, the loss would mark the second fatal accident involving a Boeing 777 in less than a year and by far the worst since the jet entered service in 1995.
It would mark the U.S.-built Boeing 777-200ER airliner's deadliest incident since entering service 19 years ago.

An Asiana Airlines Boeing 777-200ER crash-landed in San Francisco in July 2013, killing three passengers and injuring more than 180.
Boeing said it was aware of reports that the Malaysia Airlines plane was missing and was monitoring the situation but had no further comment.

The flight was operating as a China Southern Airlines codeshare.
An official at the Civil Aviation Authority of Vietnam (CAAV) said the plane had failed to check in as scheduled at 5.21pm GMT while it was flying over the sea between Malaysia and Ho Chi Minh city.
These include a catastrophic engine failure; the pilots taking evasive action to avoid another aircraft; or an explosion.
The airline has not said whether the pilots were able to issue a distress call - but if they did not, experts said this could indicate a catastrophy that had occurred without warning.
At Beijing's airport, authorities posted a notice asking relatives and friends of passengers to gather to a hotel about 15km from the airport to wait for further information, and provided a shuttle bus service.
A woman wept on the shuttle bus while saying on a mobile phone: 'They want us to go to the hotel. It cannot be good.'
Periodically, wails could be heard coming from inside the hotel conference room where the relatives were sequestered, and several people emerged in the mid-afternoon, complaining that airline officials were not providing sufficient information.

'We are being treated like dogs!' one man yelled, pushing through a crowd of reporters.

A waiting area for family and friends was also set up at the Kuala Lumpur airport the flight had left from.

Fuad Sharuji, Malaysian Airlines' vice president of operations control, told CNN that the plane was flying at an altitude of 35,000ft and that the pilots had reported no problem with the aircraft.
The Boeing jet lost contact with Malaysian air traffic controllers a little over two hours into its flight.

Reports from China's Xinhua news agency said later that the aircraft was lost in air space controlled by Vietnam and did not enter Chinese airspace or make any contact with Chinese controllers.

'Our team is currently calling the next of kin of passengers and crew,' the airline's chief executive, Ahmad Jauhari Yahya, said as the airline issued a statement saying its 'thoughts and prayers' were with all those on board as well as their families.




Waiting room: Family and friends are being directed to a reception area at Kuala Lumpur airport,
from where the plane left, as the airline gathers details about the missing aircraft






Information: A member of staff from Malaysia Airlines is surrounded by reporters at the airport


Quote:
NATIONALITIES OF THE MISSING

China/Taiwan: 152, including an infant
Malaysia: 38
India: 5
Indonesia: 7
Australia: 6
France: 4
U.S.: 3, including two toddlers
New Zealand: 2
Ukraine: 2
Canada: 2
Russian: 1
Netherlands: 1

Finding planes that disappear over the ocean can be difficult. Airliner 'black boxes' - the flight data and ****pit voice recorders - are equipped with 'pingers' that emit ultrasonic signals that can be detected underwater.
Under good conditions, the signals can be detected from several hundred miles away, John Goglia, a former member of the U.S. National Transportation Safety Board, said.
If the boxes are trapped inside the wreckage, the sound may not travel as far, he said. If the boxes are in an underwater trench, that also hinders how far the sound can travel. The signals also weaken over time.

Unconfirmed reports said it was believed the missing aircraft was involved in a crash in August 2012 when it damaged the tail of a China Eastern Airlines plane at Shanghai Pudong Airport.

The reports said that in that incident the tip of the wing of the Malaysian Airlines Boeing 777 broke off.




Family room: Women waiting to hear about loved ones on the plane arrive at Kuala Lumpur airport





Update: Malaysian Airlines chief executive Ahmad Jauhari Yahyain speaks at a press conference on Saturday


Retired American Airlines captain Jim Tilmon told CNN that 'it doesn't sound very good,' as the search continued for the missing jet.
'The route is mostly overland, which means there would be plenty of radars and radios to contact the plane.

'I've been trying to come up with every scenario that I could just to explain this away, but I haven't been very successful.'

Mr Tilmon said the jet was 'about as sophisticated as any commercial airplane could possibly be.'





Expert view: Aviation expert David Learmount said it is extraordinary that the crew aboard the
Malaysia Airlines flight, which disappeared yesterday, did not make an emergency call



A leading aviation safety expert has said it is 'extraordinary' that the pilots of a missing Malaysia Airlines plane carrying 239 people did not make a distress call.
The Boeing B777-200 aircraft would have been cruising at about 35,000 feet when it lost contact over the South China Sea, giving the pilots 'plenty of time' to report any technical problems, Flight Global's operations and safety editor David Learmount said.
Mr Learmount said: 'Something happened and the pilots did not tell anyone. Why? It's a good question.
'It's extraordinary the pilots failed to call because they had plenty of time to. Unless there was a bomb on board but there has been no evidence of that.'
Mr Learmount, who is a pilot, drew comparisons with the Air France 447 plane crash over the Atlantic Ocean in 2009, which killed 216 passengers and 12 aircrew, including five Britons.
The aircraft crashed when pilots lost control after ice crystals affected sensors used to measure the plane's speed, he said.
Mr Learmount said: 'This is an historical comparison and could be a coincidence.
'It also happened in the early hours of morning, after midnight in the dead of night, and went missing without a call from the pilots.
'Modern aircrafts are beautifully built and incredibly safe.
'If the engines were to fail because of some kind of interruption to the fuel flow, they can glide with no problems whatsoever for about 40 minutes at that height.'





Incident echos tragedy: Mr Learmount said the disappearance of the Malaysia Airlines flight MH307
echos the Air France crash in 2009, which killed 216 passengers and 12 crew





Route: An online flight tracker for MH37 ends shortly after takeoff from Kuala Lumpur

Mr Learmount said the time which the Malaysia Airlines plane went missing may be significant.
He said: 'Between midnight and 2am you're not at a mental or physical performance high - you're at the lowest performance standard in the 24-hour cycle.'


Quote:
Plane's disappearance crash echoes Air France crash
  • Air France flight 447 crashed over the Atlantic in 2009
  • 216 passengers were killed along with 12 crew members - five Britons were among the dead
  • Aircraft crashed when pilots lost control when ice crystals affected sensors used to measure the plane's speed
  • Investigators took two years to find the Air France plane
The failure to locate the plane so far was not unusual, he added, with investigators taking two years to find the missing Air France 447 plane.
However, Mr Learmount admitted he was 'puzzled' why authorities had not divulged a more accurate location of where the aircraft went missing.
'They may not know precisely but they know pretty accurately,' he said.

The 53-year-old Malaysia Airlines pilot, Zaharie Ahmad Shah, has more than 18,000 flying hours and has been flying for the airline since 1981, the company's chief executive Ahmad Jauhari Yahya said.
The first officer, 27-year-old Fariq Hamid, has about 2,800 hours of experience and has flown for the airline since 2007.


BOEING 777: ONE OF THE WORLD'S SAFEST JETS

The Boeing 777 flown by Malaysia Airlines that disappeared over the South China Sea is one of the world's most popular - and safest - jets.
The long-range jumbo jet has helped connect cities at the far ends of the globe, with flights as long as 16 hours.
But more impressive is its safety record: The first fatal crash in its 19-year history only came last July when an Asiana Airlines jet landed short of the runway in San Francisco. Three of the 307 people aboard died.





Missing: The Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777 lost contact with Air Traffic
Control over the Pacific with 227 passengers aboard



Airlines like the plane because it is capable of flying extremely long distances thanks to two giant engines.
Each engine is so massive that a row of at least five coach seats could fit inside it. By having just two engines, the plane burns through less fuel than four-engine jets, like the Boeing 747, which it has essentially replaced.
"It has provided a new standard in both efficiency and safety," said Richard Aboulafia, an aviation consultant with the Teal Group.
"The 777 has enjoyed one of the safest records of any jetliner built."
Besides last year's Asiana crash, the only other serious incident with the 777 came in January 2008 when a British Airways jet landed about 1,000 feet short of the runway at London's Heathrow Airport.
Malaysia Airlines did have an incident in August 2005 with a 777 flying from Perth, Australia, to Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia's largest city.
While flying 38,000 feet above the Indian Ocean, the plane's software incorrectly measured speed and acceleration, causing the plane to suddenly shoot up 3,000 feet.
The pilot disengaged the autopilot and descended and landed safely back in Perth. A software update was quickly made on planes around the world.
Malaysia Airlines has 15 Boeing 777-200ER jets in its fleet of about 100 planes. The first was delivered on April 23, 1997, and the most recent on December 13, 2004, according to Boeing. The 200ER is one of four versions of the 777.
The 777 is capable of flying 7,250 miles non-stop. Its two Rolls-Royce Trent 875 engines each have 74,600lb of thrust, letting the plane cruise at Mach 0.84, or nearly 640 mph.
A new model has a list price of 261.5 million US dollars (£156 million), although airlines usually negotiate discounts.
The 777 was the first twin-engine plane to be immediately certified to fly over the ocean as far as 180 minutes from any emergency landing airport.
Government safety regulators have determined that it could fly for nearly three hours on a single engine in the case of an emergency.

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Old 17-03-14, 23:46   #2
 
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Update re: Plane "Disappears" Mid Air-Possible Hijack 'Evidence'

Hijackers who Took Control of Missing Flight MH370-
'Must have Crawled Through Trap Door in Full View of Cabin Crew',,,to Disable Second Communications System


  • ACARS system was switched off between 1.07am and 1.37am
  • It followed last verbal communication and transponder turn off
  • Flight then flew into a navigational and technical black hole
  • ACARS designed to transmit maintenance data back to ground
  • But to disable it would require 'lots of aircraft knowledge'
  • Experts have said taking control would take meticulous planning
  • Lockdown of MH370 may have begun as early as 40m into the flight
By Daily Mail UK, 17 March 2014


The hijackers of missing jet MH370 must have crawled through a trap door in full view of cabin crew to cut a key datalink with the ground, it was revealed today.
Investigators said a system called ACARS was switched off on the Malaysia Airways at some point between 1.07am and 1.37am - after it vanished from controllers' radars.
The flight is then believed to have flown into a navigational and technical black hole, a feat that could only be achieved by experienced pilots who had meticulously planned in advance.




Pilots have revealed hijackers must have crawled through trap door in in flight MH370's galley in full view of cabin crew' to disable second communications system. This graphic shows whether trap door would be








Probe: Police in Malaysia have searched the home of pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah (bottom) and Fariq Abdul Hamid (top) after officials confirmed the plane was taken over by a 'deliberate act'

ACARS is designed to transmit maintenance data back to the ground and was the second communications system to switched off on the flight.
The first, the transponder, had been disabled in the ****pit two minutes after the last verbal contact was made with air traffic control.

But pilots revealed today cutting the ACARS datalink would have been much more difficult and instructions are not in the Flight Crew Operating Manual.

Whomever did so may have had to climb through a trap door in full view of cabin crew, people familiar with the jet say.
Circuit-breakers used to disable the system are in a bay reached through a hatch in the floor next to the lefthand front exit, close to a galley used to prepare meals.
Another pilot, who did not want to be identified, said: 'Occasionally, there are gaps in the communications systems and the guys in ground operations may not think much of it initially.




Experts have claimed the Boeing 777-200ER dropped 5,000ft (1,500m) to evade commercial radar detection


'It would be a while before they try to find out what was wrong.'

Most of the pilots said it would be impossible to turn off ACARS from inside the ****pit, though two people did not rule it out.
Malaysia Airlines said 14 minutes elapsed between the last ACARS message and the transponder shutdown that - in the growing view of officials - confirmed a fully loaded jet was on the run.
The ACARS must have been disabled within 16 minutes after that.

In the meantime a voice believed to be that of the co-pilot issued the last words from MH370 and the transponder went dead.
By choosing one place and time to vanish into radar darkness with 238 others on board, the person - presumed to be a pilot or a passenger with advanced knowledge - may have acted only after meticulous planning, according to aviation experts.




Malaysian Selamat Omar shows pictures of his son Mohd Khairul Amri Selamat, an aviation engineer, who was onboard the missing flight, in Putrajaya, Malaysia





Malaysia's transport ministry released this satellite map of the north corridor of the possible location of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370




The hunt: Malaysian Defence Minister and acting Transport Minister Hishamuddin Hussin (right) show north corridor and south corridor maps




This graphic shows the location of the Boeing 777's ELT, in the rear of the plane


He signed off from Malaysian airspace at 1.19am on March 8 with a casual 'all right, good night,' rather than the crisp radio drill advocated in pilot training, a person now believed to be the co-pilot gave no hint of anything unusual.
Two minutes later, at 1.21 a.m. local time, the transponder - a device identifying jets to ground controllers - was turned off in a move that experts say could reveal a careful sequence.
'Every action taken by the person who was piloting the aircraft appears to be a deliberate one. It is almost like a pilot's checklist,' said one senior captain from an Asian carrier with experience of jets including the Boeing 777.
There is so far no indication whether the co-pilot was at fault or had anything to do with turning off the transponder. Pilots say the usual industry convention is that the pilot not directly responsible for flying the plane talks on the radio.




Anxious wait: Erny Khairul, whose husband Mohd Khairul Amri Selamat was onboard the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, kisses her daughter inside a hotel they are staying at in Putrajaya




Anxious wait: Chinese relatives of passengers aboard a missing Malaysia Airlines are still waiting to find out happened to their loved ones




Hotel security officers guard at an entrance of a hotel room set aside for relatives of passengers aboard a missing Malaysia Airlines plane in Beijing


Police have searched the premises of both the captain and co-pilot and are checking the backgrounds of all passengers.
Whoever turned the transponder to 'off', whether or not the move was deliberate, did so at a vulnerable point between two airspace sectors when Malaysian and Vietnamese controllers could easily assume the airplane was each others' responsibility.
'The predictable effect was to delay the raising of the alarm by either party,' David Learmount, operations and safety editor at Flight International, wrote in an industry blog.
That mirrors delays in noticing something was wrong when an Air France jet disappeared over the Atlantic in 2009 with 228 people on board, a gap blamed on confusion between controllers.
Yet whereas the Rio-Paris disaster was later traced to pilot error, the suspected kidnapping of MH370's passengers and crew was carried out with either skill or bizarre coincidences.





Residents of Boeung Kak Lake light candles to spell 'MH370' during a Buddhist ceremony, praying for the missing Malaysia Airlines MH370, in Phnom Penh





Cambodian residents of a community light candles as they pray for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 at their village in Phnom Penh



Whether or not pilots knew it, the jet was just then in a technically obscure sweet spot, according to a top radar expert.
Air traffic controllers use secondary radar which works by talking to the transponder. Some air traffic control systems also blend in some primary radar, which uses a simple echo.
But primary radar signals fade faster than secondary ones, meaning even a residual blip would have vanished for controllers and even military radar may have found it difficult to identify the 777 from other ghostly blips, said radar expert Hans Weber.
'Turning off the transponder indicates this person was highly trained,' said Weber, of consultancy TECOP International.
The overnight flight to Beijing from Kuala Lumpur is packed year-round with business people, Chinese tourists and students, attracted in part by code-sharing deals, regular travellers say.




Family members of passengers onboard Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 vote to talk directly to Malaysian government's representatives





Relatives of passengers of a missing Malaysia Airlines plane gather at a television viewing area to watch news programs in a hotel in Beijing


The lockdown of MH370 may have begun as early as 40 minutes into the flight at a point when meals are being hurriedly served in time to get trays cleared and lights dimmed for the night.
'It was a red-eye flight. Most people - the passengers and the crew - just want to rest,' a Malaysia Airlines stewardess said. 'Unless there was a reason to panic, if someone had taken control of the aircraft, they would not have noticed anything.'
The north-east-bound jet took a north-western route from Kota Bahru in eastern Malaysia to Penang Island. It was last detected on military radar around 200 miles northwest of Penang.
Even that act of going off course may not have caused alarm at first if it was handled gradually, pilots said.
'Nobody pays attention to these things unless they are aware of the direction that the aircraft was heading in,' said one first officer who has flown with Malaysia Airlines.
The airline said it had reconstructed the event in a simulator to try to figure out how the jet vanished and kept flying for what may have been more than seven hours.
Pilots say whoever was then in control may have kept the radio on in silent mode to hear what was going on around him, but would have avoided restarting the transponder at all costs.
'That would immediately make the aircraft visible ... like a bright light. Your registration, height, altitude and speed would all become visible,' said an airline captain.
After casting off its identity, the aircraft set investigators a puzzle that has yet to be solved. It veered either northwards or southwards, within an hour's flying time of arcs stretching from the Caspian to the southern Indian Ocean.
The best way to avoid the attention of military radars would have been to fly at a fixed altitude, on a recognised flight path and at cruising speed without changing course, pilots say.
Malaysian officials dismissed as speculation reports that the jet may have flown at low altitude to avoid detection.
But pilots said the best chance of feeling its way through the well-defended northern route would have been to hide in full view of military radar inside commercial lanes - raising awkward questions over security in several parts of the Asia-Pacific.
'The military radar controllers would have seen him moving on a fixed line, figured that it was a commercial aircraft at a high altitude, and not really a danger especially if he was on a recognised flight path,' said one pilot.
'Some countries would ask you to identify yourself, but you are flying through the night and that is the time when the least attention is being paid to unidentified aircraft. As long as the aircraft is not flying towards a military target or point, they may not bother with you.'
Although investigators refused on Monday to be drawn into theories, few in the industry believe a 250-tonne passenger jet could run amok globally without expert skills or preparation.
'Whoever did this must have had lots of aircraft knowledge, would have deliberately planned this, had nerves of steel to be confident enough to get through primary radar without being detected and been confident enough to control an aircraft full of people,' a veteran airline captain said.


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Default re: Plane "Disappears" Mid Air -Debris Found in Indian Ocean

NB:

I strongly feel that China & the US etc, should STOP with all their "Press Announcements", and simply allow the Officials of Malaysia
to continue with their investigations

It was only when certain persona from the US announced that it was time for the US to "take Control" of that planes' disappearance, that China released those pictures of the "evidence" that the plane had crashed into the sea, which China later admitted "were released in error"

STOP with the politics, + controllng desires to be "Superpowers", and remember the most
basic simple important point of all.....

Many families are in great pain and suffering 24/7

JMO

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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

78ft-Long 'Debris' Spotted in Water could be Wreckage from Missing Flight MH370:
Australian PM Announces Sighting after New Satellite Data Calculations Narrowed Hunt to Remote Stretch of Indian Ocean





Two bits of wreckage that are possibly from the missing Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 have been found to the west of Australia, the country's prime minister said today. Tony Abbott said the debris had been spotted on satellite imagery and aircraft were being sent to investigate. The significant announcement comes after investigators halved the scope of the search for the missing jet to an area roughly the size of Arizona. Hourly satellite pings from the aircraft, refined by U.S. and British aviation officials, provided far more information than expected as to where a wreck may be found, allowing the search to be drastically narrowed to two possible flight paths.

Discovery of 'debris' means missing jet WAS deliberately flown off course:

Security expert says MH370 could not have reached search zone without 'human intervention'


  • Two objects seen by satellite 1,500 miles southwest of Perth, Australia
  • If MH370, we can definitely rule out technical malfunction, says expert
  • Investigators 'probing phone call made by captain while in the ****pit'
  • Four Australian aircraft have been dispatched to the new search area
  • Malaysia 'held crucial satellite data for four days due to internal rows'
  • Malaysia Airlines 'did not buy £6 app that found 2009 Air France crash'
By Daily Mail UK, 20 March 2014



Australian security expert Neil Fergus says if two objects spotted off the coast of Perth are confirmed as belonging to MH370 then its location would rule out any possibility of a technical error.


The Australian government released pictures taken by satellite on March 16 of possible plane debris seen around 2,500km (1,500miles) southwest of Perth.
Mr Fergus, who was Director of Intelligence for Sydney’s 2000 Olympics, told Australia's Channel 9 that a catastrophic malfunction on MH370 would mean the plane couldn’t have flown all the way to where the debris has been spotted.
His comments come as investigators were reportedly trying to identify a mysterious phone call made by pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah while he was in the ****pit.





New leads: Australian security expert Neil Fergus says if objects spotted by satellite off the coast of Perth are
confirmed as belonging to MH370 then its location would rule out any possibility of a technical error





Commercial satellites have been tasked with collecting higher resolution images of the floating objects




Vast: This Google Earth map shows just how remote the search area is in the southern Indian Ocean


It is not known who he rang or what was said, but officials believe the call could solve the mystery of the flight's disappearance, The Sun reported.

Bangkok-based specialist Mr Fergus said it could only have occurred with human involvement – either by passengers, crew or pilots Capt Shah and co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid.
‘If this debris does turn out to be the missing MH370 then, given its location, we can definitely rule out technical malfunction,’ he said.

‘There is no way with (some) sort of technical calamity or fire that it could have travelled to where it appears to be. It would in the first instance confirm human intervention.’


The actions of the pilots have come under fresh scrutiny in recent days after the Malaysian Prime Minister said the plane had changed course as a result of 'deliberate action' on the plane.

It was reported that Capt Shah had programmed a remote island in the middle of the Indian Ocean with a runway long enough to land a Boeing 777 into his home flight simulator.




Pictured: Satellite pictures released by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority of the object thought to be related to the search for MH370



Two pieces of wreckage that are possibly from the missing Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 - one estimated to be 78ft in size - have been found to the west of Australia, it was announced today.




The debris was spotted on satellite imagery and a total of four aircraft have been sent to investigate the sighting, some 1553 miles off the coast of Perth


The Malaysian government is seeking help in analysing any electronic files deleted last month from the pilot's simulator.

Malaysia's defense minister said investigators were trying to restore files deleted from the simulator last month to see if they shed any light on the disappearance.





The aircraft is to join the Australian Maritime Safety Authority-led search for Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370
in the southern Indian Ocean after two objects are found in the Indian Ocean





Royal Australian Air Force pilot Flight Lieutenant Russell Adams from 10 Squadron, flying his AP-3C Orion
over the Southern Indian Ocean during the search for missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370


Files containing records of simulations carried out on the program were deleted February 3.

The new satellite images were taken four days ago, but have only recently been analysed.
Reminded that the satellite image of the debris was four days old, Malaysian Defence Minister Hishammuddin Hussein denied there had been a reluctance by countries to hand over details.

'I can tell you there has been no reluctance to hand over information,' he said.
Mr Hishammuddin's strongest comment was a repetition of what Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott had told his parliament: that the satellite image was 'credible.'

He gave little more new information and the feeling was that he was now awaiting further results of the search for the debris.

Four aircraft have now been dispatched to an area within the southern search zone for the missing Malaysian Airlines plane, Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott announced.
One of the objects is estimated to be 78ft (24m) in size and the sighting of the objects was said by Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott to be 'credible and potentially important'.
Mr Fergus said the Australian government would now focus on finding the plane’s black box, which would finally reveal what fate befell the Malaysian Airways flight.





Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott during his speech stated that Australia will take control over the 'southern vector'
carrying its duty in the search and rescue operations (SAR) for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370

‘The Orion will do a low-vis check that will be much clearer of course than the resolution from the satellite,’ he said.

‘And then they will drop sonar buoys, which have a particular relevance because black box recorders have a battery life of around 30 days… and it should pick up an emission coming from there.
‘It will confirm the location of the black box which is the key to unravelling this horrible mystery

Michael Daniel, a retired United States Federal Aviation Administration official told The Straits Times that it could take up to 48 hours for Australian search teams to confirm if the debris belongs to MH370.

It emerged last night that four days were wasted searching the wrong area because of delays by Malaysian officials in releasing crucial satellite data that changed the entire course of the investigation, according to the Wall Street Journal.

On March 11, a British satellite operator released data analysis and other documents that showed how the plane could have taken one of two corridors - north and south - stretching some 3,000 miles from the plane's last known location.
It was handed to a partner company then passed to the Malaysian government the following day.
Satellite operator Inmarsat also handed the information to British security and air-safety officials at the same time.








Security expert Neil Fergus said the plane could only have flown to the new search area with
human involvement – either by passengers, crew or pilots Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah and Fariq Hamid (above)









Anxious wait: Chinese relatives of the passengers onboard Malaysia Airlines flight MH370,
wait for the latest information at Lido Hotel in Beijing, China.


Australian Prime Minister, Tony Abbott said that authorities have spotted two objects in the Indian Ocean that may be related to flight MH370
Two people familiar with the investigation said the information may not have been made available to the search teams until March 13.
But disputes about cross-checking the data and how much of it to release meant the decision to shift resources from the South China Sea did not happen until March 15 - the day Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak admitted the flight was diverted as a result of 'deliberate action' on the plane.

Reports overnight also suggested that Malaysia Airlines did not buy a basic app that helped locate the Air France plane that crashed in 2009.
The software, which costs just £6 a flight, would have continued sending crucial data such as direction, speed and altitude even after the transponder and ACARS systems were switched off, the Washington Post reported.

It proved pivotal to finding the Air France flight which crashed into the Atlantic ocean by enabling search teams to triangulate the search area to around 64 kilometres. They found the debris in just five days.
But the app, called Swift, was reportedly not being used on MH370.


Quote:
THE BAFFLING SEARCH FOR MH370 HOW EVENTS HAVE UNFOLDED:

March 8 - Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 takes off from Kuala Lumpur at 12.41am local time bound for Beijing carrying 227 passengers and 12 crew.
Someone, apparently the co-pilot, makes the final voice communication from the ****pit at 01.19am, saying 'All right, good night' to air traffic controllers.
The plane is last seen on military radar at 02.14am heading west over the Strait of Malacca. Half an hour later the airline reveals to the public it has lost contact with the plane. The plane was due to land around 6.30am.
Officials reveal two passports used to board the flight were stolen, raising the first suspicions of terrorist involvement.
March 9 - Malaysia's air force chief says that military radar indicated the missing Boeing 777 jet may have turned back.
March 10 - Vietnamese aircraft search for a plane door spotted in their waters but find nothing.
March 11 - The hunt is widened to cover a 115-nautical mile radius involving 34 aircraft and 40 ships from several countries.
The Malaysian military claims it has radar evidence showing that the missing plane changed course and made it to the Malacca Strait which is hundreds of miles away from the last location reported by civilian authorities. The aircraft was believed to be flying low.
The two male passengers travelling with stolen passports were Iranians who had bought tickets to Europe and were probably not terrorists, Malaysian police said.
March 12 - Satellite images on a Chinese government website shows suspected debris from the missing plane floating off the southern tip of Vietnam, China's Xinhua News Agency says.
The report includes co-ordinates of a location in the sea off the southern tip of Vietnam and east of Malaysia, near the plane's original flight path.
March 13 - Malaysian authorities expand their search for the missing jet into the Andaman Sea and beyond after acknowledging it could have flown for several more hours after its last contact with the ground.
Nothing was found when planes were sent to search an area off southern Vietnam identified by Chinese satellite images.

The Chinese Embassy notifies the Malaysian government that the images were released by mistake and did not show any debris from the missing flight.
March 15 - Prime Minister Najib Razak's says the missing airliner was deliberately diverted and continued flying for more than six hours after losing contact with the ground. The plane could have gone as far north west as Kazakhstan or into the Indian Ocean's southern reaches.
Malaysian police have already said they are looking at the psychological state, family life and connections of pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah, 53, and co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid, 27. Both have been described as respectable, community-minded men.
March 16 - The search area now includes 11 countries the plane might have flown over. The number of countries involved in the operation had increased from 14 to 25.
Malaysian defence minister Hishammuddin Hussein said he had asked governments to hand over sensitive radar and satellite data to try to help get a better idea of the plane's final movements.
March 17 - Officials release a new timeline suggesting the final voice transmission from the ****pit of the missing Malaysian plane may have occurred before any of its communications systems were disabled.
Investigators have not ruled out hijacking, sabotage, or pilot suicide, and they are checking the backgrounds of the 227 passengers and 12 crew members, as well as the ground crew, to see if links to terrorists, personal problems or psychological issues could be factors.
March 18 - Ten days after a Malaysian jetliner disappeared, Thailand's military said it saw radar blips that might have been from the missing plane but did not report it 'because we did not pay attention to it'.
March 19 - Distressed relatives of the missing passengers threaten to go on hunger strike over the lack of information about the investigation.
March 20 - Two objects which could be connected to the missing jet are detected in the southern India Ocean, the Australian prime minister Tony Abbott said.

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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

Police Hunt Mystery Woman who made Final Phone Call to Doomed Jet Captain as
First Picture Emerges of his Estranged wife and Family

  • Call was made to Captain Shah just hours before he took off in MH370
  • Pay-as-you-go phone which made the call was bought with fake ID
  • Fake ID was used to get around security measures put in place after 9/11
  • Increases fears Captain Shah may have links to terrorism
  • Investigators will soon question the captain's estranged wife in detail
Daily Mail UK, 23 March 2014



Family man: Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah with his wife Faizah Khan and two of their three children

The two-minute call was made just hours before MH370 took off. It was made from a pay-as-you-go phone bought with a fake ID. The female caller used the ID to get around security measures put in place after 9/11 in a bid to tackle terrorism. The revelation increases fears that Captain Shah may have links to extremist groups.

The captain's estranged wife, pictured with her ex-husband and two of their children, will soon be questioned in detail by the investigation. Chinese satellite imagery, inset, has created a new focal point for the international search for the missing plane, right before it disappeared

The captain of missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 received a two-minute call shortly before take-off from a mystery woman using a mobile phone number obtained under a false identity.

It was one of the last calls made to or from the mobile of Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah in the hours before his Boeing 777 left Kuala Lumpur 16 days ago.

Investigators are treating it as potentially significant because anyone buying a pay-as-you-go SIM card in Malaysia has to fill out a form giving their identity card or passport number.

Introduced as an anti-terrorism measure following 9/11, this ensures that every number is registered to a traceable person.

But in this case police traced the number to a shop selling SIM cards in Kuala Lumpur.

They found that it had been bought ‘very recently’ by someone who gave a woman’s name – but was using a false identity.

The discovery raises fears of a possible link between Captain Zaharie, 53, and terror groups whose members routinely use untraceable SIM cards.

Everyone else who spoke to the pilot on his phone in the hours before the flight took off has already been interviewed.




Hunt: The mystery object in a Chinese satellite image, inset, some 80 miles from the previous search zone

Today, planes and ships were scrambled to find a pallet and other debris in a remote patch of the southern Indian Ocean as the search resumed for the missing jet.
The pallet was spotted by a search plane yesterday, but has not been closely examined. Wooden pallets are commonly used in shipping, but can also be used in cargo containers carried on planes.
It was the latest in a series of clues experts and searchers are trying to pin down to solve the mystery of what happened to Flight 370 when it disappeared on March 8 with 239 people on board.

In a separate development, The Mail on Sunday has learned that investigators are now poised to question Captain Shah’s estranged wife in detail.

They have waited two weeks out of respect, but will now begin formally interviewing Faizah Khan following pressure from FBI agents assisting the inquiry.





Searching: Australia's Deputy Prime Minister Warren Truss (right) and Dan Gillis, senior search and rescue
officer involved in the search, look at monitors at the Australian Maritime Safety Authority's centre in Canberra



Although the couple – who have three children – were separated, they had been living under the same roof.

A source said: ‘Faizah has been spoken to gently by officers but she has not been questioned in detail to establish her husband’s behaviour and state of mind in the days leading to the incident.

‘This is partly for cultural reasons. It is not considered appropriate in Malaysia to subject people in situations of terrible bereavement to the stress of intensive questioning.’

The softly-softly approach has been challenged by the team of FBI agents working with Malaysian police. They have pointed out that she may hold ‘vital clues and information’ to Zaharie’s mental state.

‘The whole world is looking for this missing plane and the person who arguably knows most about the state of mind of the man who captained the plane is being left alone,’ said a source close to the FBI team.

The source added: ‘If we want to eliminate the chief pilot from the inquiry, we must interview her in detail to find out what his state of mind was.’

The mystery caller emerged when Malaysian investigators examined the phone records of both Zaharie and his co-pilot, 27-year-old Fariq Abdul Hamid.
Investigators were keen to trace the caller and interview them, although they have stressed that the fact the SIM card was registered to a non-existent ID card does not necessarily indicate a criminal or terrorist connection.

Political activists in Malaysia sometimes use SIM cards bought with bogus identity cards if they fear that their phones may be bugged by the country’s authoritarian ruling party.





Up and away: A Royal Australian Air Force AP-3C Orion takes off at RAAF Pearce Base
to join the search for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 in Perth, Australia





Looking: Crew on board a Royal Australian Air Force AP-3C Orion, searching for the missing flight in the southern Indian Ocean

The Mail on Sunday revealed last week that Zaharie is an avid supporter of opposition leader Anwar Ibrahim, a distant relative, and may have attended a controversial court hearing where Anwar was jailed for five years. It took place only a few hours before the flight.

'
Quote:
The whole world is looking for this missing plane and the person who arguably knows most about the state of mind of the man who captained the plane is being left alone'
Source close to FBI team


The timing of the call has intensified scrutiny on Zaharie as investigators struggle to establish whether the ****pit crew, a catastrophic accident or hijackers are to blame for Flight MH370’s disappearance.

Meanwhile FBI experts in the US are continuing to examine the hard drive of a flight simulator seized from Zaharie’s home after it emerged that programs he used on it had been deleted.

Zaharie used the home flight simulator to practise extreme landings, including on remote Indian Ocean islands such as the US air base in Diego Garcia, investigators have revealed.




Good luck: Ground crew members wave to a Japanese Maritime Defense Force P3C patrol plane as it leaves the
Royal Malaysian Air Force base in Subang heading for Australia to join the search and rescue operation





Looking: This graphic shows the approximate position of the objects seen floating in a Chinese satellite image in the southern Indian Ocean on which the AMSA is concentrating its search


The hard drive was flown to the FBI laboratory in Quantico, Virginia, at the end of last week after Malaysian investigators failed to retrieve the deleted files, which they suspect may have been ‘buried’ in an elaborate process to cover the user’s tracks.

The delay in handing the computer hard drive to the FBI has proved to be a source of friction between the Malaysian and US investigators, the source close to the FBI said, adding: ‘We have the technology to do this work quickly and effectively and they simply don’t.’

Malaysia’s acting transport minister Hishammuddin Hussein yesterday said investigators are coming under increasing pressure as they are aware that time is running out – the black box voice and data recorder only transmits an electronic signal for about 30 days before its battery runs out.

But he claimed a thorough investigation of the plane’s cargo manifest had not shown ‘any link to anything that may have contribution to the plane’s disappearance’.


'Wreckage’ spotted...80 miles from previous site of debris

By IAN GALLAGHER

A mystery object has been spotted in the Indian Ocean search zone – 80 miles from an earlier sighting of debris.

Measuring 74ft by 42ft, the object appears in a new image taken by a Chinese satellite.
Ships have been sent to investigate but a ferocious cyclone was yesterday hampering efforts to locate the possible wreckage.

The news came two days after debris was detected 1,550 miles south-west of Perth in Australia.








An Australian Orion aircraft was sent to scour area where satellite imagery pinpointed possible debris





The satellite picture of the possible debris was handed over by China and given a new focal point for search


Since the announcement, Australian search teams scouring the remote area reported seeing a number of small objects including a wooden pallet.




Malaysia's acting transport minister, Hishammuddin Hussein revealed the image at a press conference


A Royal New Zealand Air Force P3 Orion plane with specialist electro-optic observation equipment was diverted to the location, arriving after the first aircraft left, but reported sighting only clumps of seaweed.

The Chinese satellite discovery was revealed yesterday by Malaysia’s acting transport minister, Hishammuddin Hussein at a press conference.
He made the announcement after being handed a handwritten note.

He said: ‘The Chinese ambassador has received satellite images of floating objects in the southern corridor and they will be sending ships to investigate.’

China is one of 26 nations involved in the search for flight MH370. Most of those on board the aircraft were Chinese nationals.

The Xinhua state news agency said the latest image was taken by China’s Gaofen-1 satellite at about 4am GMT on March 18 and showed objects some 80 miles ‘south by west’ from the first site.

The announcement came after the first Australian Orion aircraft to make a sortie over the target zone returned without success.

Flying Officer Peter Moore, the Orion’s captain, said a combination of ‘less than ideal’ weather and sea conditions had closed in on the flight.

He said they covered their entire search area but had not seen any evidence of wreckage.

Quote:
DESERT ISLAND PLANE CRASH COMPUTER GAME IS SHELVED





The latest release of a war-themed computer game – centred on a passenger plane that crashes on to a desert island in the South China Sea – has been delayed as the search for missing flight MH370 continues.

Battlefield 4 Naval Strike, an update for the Battlefield 4 game which has sold millions of copies worldwide, was due for release last week – but has now been put back until Tuesday.
RELATED:

Now France says it has satellite images of objects that could be from missing MH370 airliner as police seize crew's bank records

  • Malaysia Airlines 370 went missing on March 8 with 239 people on board
  • Images 'taken close to where Australia and China took photos of debris'
  • Air and sea searches since last Thursday in remote area of Indian Ocean
  • Australia PM Tony Abbott: 'We've now had number of very credible leads'
23 March 2014

France today provided Malaysia with satellite images of objects that could be from a passenger jet that went missing more than two weeks ago.
It is the latest word of such images that officials are hoping will help solve one of the world's great aviation mysteries, after Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 went missing with 239 people on board.
The pictures are thought to have been taken close to areas of the Indian Ocean where Australia and China provided satellite photographs of objects that could be debris from MH370.

Meanwhile, it was claimed that police have seized the personal financial records of all 12 crew members of the flight MH370 - including bank statements, mortgage documents and credit card bills.





Working: Leading Seaman Luke Horsburgh stands watch during his duty as Quartermaster on the bridge
of the Australian Navy ship HMAS Success after it arrived in the search area for missing MH370





Mystery: Solid matter is pictured floating in the southern Indian Ocean, seen from a Royal New Zealand
Air Force P-3K2 Orion aircraft yesterday, searching for missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370





Ramped up search: Chinese relatives (centre) of missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 leave
after a meeting with airline officials at the Metro Park Lido Hotel in Beijing


Detectives have also got hold of the mobile and landline phone records of the crew, along with details of their computer use and online habits, reported The Sunday Times.
Air and sea searches since last Thursday in a remote area of the southern Indian Ocean to determine whether the objects were from the missing jet have been unsuccessful.

Malaysia's Ministry of Transport said the images had been sent to Australia, which is coordinating the search about 1,550 miles south-west of Perth.
The images could be another clue in the growing mystery over Flight 370, with the search moving from seas off Vietnam when the plane first went missing to areas now not far from the Antarctica.
There, planes and a ship were scrambling today looking for a pallet and other debris to determine whether the objects were from the missing jet.





Possible sighting: A photo released by Chinese broadcaster CCTV shows a new satellite image of a
large floating object in the Indian Ocean that could be related to missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370





Diagrams: Mike Barton (right), Rescue Coordination Chief, shows Australian Deputy Prime Minister
Warren Truss (left), maps of the Indian Ocean search area for the missing Malaysian Airlines aircraft





Squadron leader Brett McKenzie takes notes of other search aircraft on the windshield of a Royal New Zealand
Air Force P-3K2 Orion aircraft searching for missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 over the southern Indian Ocean






Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott says 'three significant developments' have offered
'increasing hope' of finding MH370, as the search continues in the southern Indian Ocean



The pallet was spotted by a search plane yesterday, but has not been closely examined. Wooden pallets are commonly used in shipping, but can also be used in cargo containers carried on planes.


Quote:
'Today is really a visual search again, and visual searches take some time. They can be difficult'
John Young, Australian Maritime Safety Authority

Mike Barton, chief of the Australian Maritime Safety Authority's rescue coordination centre, told reporters in Canberra that the wooden pallet was spotted by a search aircraft yesterday.
He added that it was surrounded by several other objects, including what appeared to be strapping belts of different colours.
A New Zealand P3 Orion military plane was then sent to find it but failed, he said.





A new hope: Malaysian Transport Minister Hishammuddin Hussein holds up the note on
which he was passed the information about the Chinese satellite sighting in the southern Indian Ocean






Hand-written: A close up of the note passed to Mr Hussein. It is understood that the '30m' figure is incorrect





Radar specialists are pictured aboard a Royal New Zealand Air Force P-3K2 Orion aircraft
searching for missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 over the southern Indian Ocean


‘So, we've gone back to that area again today to try and re-find it,’ Mr Barton said. An Australian navy ship was also involved in the search.



Quote:
'We have now had a number of very credible leads and there is increasing hope - no more than hope, no more than hope - that we might be on the road to discovering what did happen to this ill-fated aircraft'
Tony Abbott, Australian Prime Minister

‘We went to some of the expert airlines and the use of wooden pallets is quite common in the industry,’ Mr Barton said.

‘They're usually packed into another container which is loaded in the belly of the aircraft. ... It's a possible lead, but we will need to be very certain that this is a pallet because pallets are used in the shipping industry as well.’
In Australia, eight search planes departed from a military base near Perth to scour an area about 1,550 miles away in an extremely isolated part of the southern Indian Ocean.








A graphic from the Australian Maritime Safety Authority (AMSA), shows the approximate position of the objects seen floating in
a Chinese satellite image in the southern Indian Ocean, and the area where a civilian plane reported sighting possible debris





Reporting: Journalists wait for Chinese relatives of missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370
outside the hall, during a meeting with airline officials at the Metro Park Lido Hotel in Beijing



Satellite images, the most recent released by China yesterday, have showed large objects floating in the area that experts want to check to see if they came from the jet.


SEARCH TEAM IN 'HIGH SPIRITS'

The captain of an Australian Air Force Orion touched down back in Perth tonight with no sightings of the MH370 wreckage, but 'in high spirits still' about finding the missing aircraft.

Speaking at RAAF Base Pearce just before 8pm local time, Flight Lieutenant Russ Adams said his crew used the latest satellite imagery and co-ordinates of images in their search.

The Orion conducted today's search in poor weather conditions which 'deteriorated since our last sortie... cloud down to the surface [and] at times we were enclosed in cloud'.

Lt Adams praised his crew for working over the Indian Ocean 'as a team' over ' a long day'.

'I can't be more proud of the girls and boys,’ he said. ‘The pilot and co-pilot performed extremely well. We were down at 300ft. The guys definitely shone.'

Lt Adams said there was reason for optimism. 'We might do ten sorties, but when you do that eleventh sortie and you find... islands with people alive on it.'

Air and sea searches since Thursday have not produced any results.
John Young, manager of the Australian Maritime Safety Authority's emergency response division, said today's search was mainly relying on human eyes.
‘Today is really a visual search again, and visual searches take some time. They can be difficult,’ he said.
Mr Barton said while the weather was not as good at the start of the day with sea fog and low cloud, it was due to clear up later.
Despite the frustrating lack of answers, Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott was upbeat.
‘Obviously we have now had a number of very credible leads and there is increasing hope - no more than hope, no more than hope - that we might be on the road to discovering what did happen to this ill-fated aircraft,’ he told reporters in Papua New Guinea.
The Australian Maritime Safety Authority said it had refined the search based on the latest clue from the Chinese satellite showing an object that appeared to be 72ft by 43ft.




Flight Lieutenant Jason Nichols on board a Royal Australian Air Force AP-3C Orion, takes notes as they search
for debris from missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 earlier today in the southern Indian Ocean





RAAF Flight officer Rayan Gharazeddine looks out from an Orion as he scans for signs of debris or wreckage





A Japan Maritime Self-Defence Force personnel looks out of their Lockheed P-3C Orion
aircrafts before leaving for Australia to help with the search operations for MH370



It said the object's position also fell within yesterday's search area but it had not been sighted.
Today's search has been split into two areas within the same proximity covering 22,800 sq miles. These areas have been determined by drift modelling, the AMSA said.
Malaysian Defensee Minister Hishammuddin Hussein put a message on his Twitter account asking those in churches around the country to offer a ‘prayer please’ for the passengers and crew on Fight 370.
More than 300 Malaysian cycling enthusiasts rode their bikes to the Kuala Lumpur airport to remember the people onboard the jet.




Searching: Australia's Deputy Prime Minister Warren Truss (right) and Dan Gillis, senior search and rescue
officer involved in the search, look at monitors at the Australian Maritime Safety Authority's centre in Canberra






Flying Officer Peter Moore, the aircraft's captain, said a combination of 'less than ideal' weather and sea conditions had closed in on the flight






Two Chinese Ilyushin IL-76s aircraft sit on the tarmac at RAAF Pearce base ready to join
the search missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 in the southern Indian Ocean




Acting Prime Minister of Australia Warren Truss speaks to the media at the RAAF Pearce Base,
where he said the search for MH370 would continue 'while there's still hope' and until officials were certain it was 'futile'



The cyclists decorated the bikes with small Malaysian flags and stickers that read ‘Pray for MH370.’
The latest satellite image is another clue in the baffling search for Flight 370, which dropped off air traffic control screens on March 8 over the Gulf of Thailand with 239 people on board.
‘China hopes that these data will be helpful for searching and rescuing efforts,’ Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman Hong Lei said in a statement. The missing plane had been bound for Beijing.
After about a week of confusion, Malaysian authorities said pings sent by the Boeing 777-200 for several hours after it disappeared indicated that the plane ended up in one of two huge arcs.
These were a northern corridor stretching from Malaysia to Central Asia, or a southern corridor that stretches toward Antarctica.




Mr Truss walks with RAAF Wing Commander James Parton and RAAF Group Captain Craig Heap:
Mr Truss dismissed a suggestion the Australian Government had waited too long to act after revealing the satellite photos






Difficult time: Relatives of passengers of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 are seen coming out of
a conference room wearing t-shirts reading 'Pray for MH370 Come Back Home Safely', at a hotel in Beijing






A RAAF AP-3C Orion aircraft from 92 Wing on the flight line at dusk at RAAF base Pearce in Perth,
Western Australia, yesterday, after completing a search sortie for Flight MH370






A Royal Australia Air Force AP3C Orion leaves RAAF Pearce Air Base in search of MH370.
The flight went missing more than two weeks ago carrying 239 passengers and crew on route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing



The discovery of the initial two objects by a satellite led several countries to send planes and ships to a stretch of the ocean southwest of Australia.
Two military planes from China have arrived in Perth, and the AMSA said they would join the search tomorrow. They join Australian, New Zealand and US. aircraft. Japanese planes are also expected soon.
Malaysian authorities have not ruled out any possible explanation for what happened to the jet, but have said the evidence so far suggests it was deliberately turned back across Malaysia to the Strait of Malacca, with its communications systems disabled.
They are unsure what happened next. Police are considering the possibilities of hijacking, sabotage, terrorism or issues related to the mental health of the pilots or anyone else on board
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Old 23-03-14, 15:13   #6
 
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Default re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

Insurers Pay Out £67million over Mystery pf Malaysia Airlines Missing Plane

By Daily Mail UK, 23 March 2014


Insurers have paid out £67million for the missing Malaysia Airlines jet despite the mystery still surrounding the fate of the Boeing 777 airliner. Hardship payments have also been made to families affected by the disappearance of flight MH370.

Malaysia Airlines is covered by a local insurer, which passes on the vast bulk of the risk to Lloyd’s specialists and others in the London insurance market and further afield.

AGCS, a specialist arm of German insurer Allianz, said last week it was making initial payments on the aircraft insurance policy.




Disappeared: A Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777 like the one pictured went missing on March 8


The Mail on Sunday understands this consisted of a payout for the aircraft itself plus hardship payments to the families of the missing passengers.

The plane has not even been confirmed as having crashed, however standard policies assume that any aircraft that has not landed or refuelled within 48 hours has been destroyed.

Hardship payments are made to families who have to take time off work or face other costs as a result of relatives going missing.
If it emerges that some or all of the 239 people on board have died, there will be further payments for life insurance.

International rules specify that airlines are liable for payments of just over £105,000 per passenger as a minimum – more if the airline is guilty of negligence. It is understood that liability for the claims will be shared by as many as 20 different insurers.

Lloyd’s specialists are closely watching attempts to locate the jet. A consortium led by Lloyd’s insurer Atrium, which underwrote the terrorism risk on the policy, will have to hand over 20 per cent of the cost if it turns out to be an act of terrorism.
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Default re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

Transcript of final 54 minutes from MH370 flight deck begs question: Was it STOLEN in two minutes of 'dead space' as it passed from Malaysia to Vietnam air traffic control?

  • Revelation came as last 54 minutes of MH370's transcripts were revealed
  • Former pilot said it could have been momentarily invisible to the ground
  • 'If I was going to steal the aeroplane, that would be the point I would do it'
  • But Malaysian defence minister today said the transcript is 'not accurate'
  • He said the transcript being studied 'does not indicate anything abnormal'
By Daily Mail UK, 23 March 2014

Missing flight MH370 could have been stolen in 'dead space' as it passed from Malaysian to Vietnamese air traffic control, supposed transcripts of its last known hour claim.
The moment the jet veered westwards was at the point of handover, according to the leaked document - when it could have been invisible to ground control, making the timing perfect for hijack.
Former British Airways pilot Stephen Buzdygan said: 'If I was going to steal the aeroplane, that would be the point I would do it'.
But today Malaysia's defence minister slammed the transcript as inaccurate and said the real version 'does not indicate anything abnormal'.




Revealed: The final 54 minutes of communication between the flight deck on board the missing plane and air traffic controllers has today been revealed








Banter: A former pilot said the banter between co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid and Captain Zaharie Admad Shah
(above), reveals nothing unusual in the lead up to flight MH370's disappearance



Hussein Hishammuddin said details of the communication between the pilots and ground control were still being analysed by experts and his government was not ready to release them yet.
But he said he could confirm ‘the transcript does not indicate anything abnormal.’
He added that the communication transcript, understood to have come from sources in China, is not accurate.

In an interview with the Daily Telegraph, which first published the transcripts today, Mr Buzdygan said: 'There might be a bit of dead space between the air traffic controllers… It was the only time during the flight they would maybe not have been able to be seen from the ground.'

The timings were revealed in a log of 54 minutes of communications from the ****pit before they were switched off with the words 'all right, good night'.
The log shows that at 1.19am on the night the jet vanished, controllers in Kuala Lumpur instructed the pilot to hand over to colleagues in Ho Chi Minh City.
Co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid agreed and said the now-famous words 'all right, good night', but contact with the Vietnamese tower was not made.
Earlier that night there was a gap of three minutes and 59 seconds while the jet was handed over to the Kuala Lumpur radar controllers from those in the city's airport.

The logs emerged as the second day of a major search of the southern Indian Ocean found no sign of possible debris spotted on satellite.




Strange: A former pilot said the plane's sharp westwards turn, as radar contact was lost, came as air traffic controllers in Malaysia handed over to their Vietnamese colleagues. Stephen Buzdygan said that is moment he would choose if he were to steal a plane

The full communication record of MH370, including the vital moments prior to the disappearance of the Boeing 777 and its 239 passengers could provide crucial clues as to what happened to the aircraft.
The transcript reveals all communication between the ****pit and ground control from its taxi on the runway to its final message at 1.07am local time, when co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid said: 'Alright, good night.'
Two minutes after this final message the plane's transponder was disabled.
Another odd feature of the conversations on board the plane is a message repeated by the flight deck, telling air traffic controllers that the plane was flying at a cruising altitude of 35,000 feet.

Quote:
'It was the only time during the flight they would maybe not have been able to be seen from the ground'
- Former pilot Stephen Buzdygan on the moment the plane turned westwards unexpectedly
The message, experts say, was unnecesarily repeated six minutes after it was first delivered.
Steve Landells, a former British Airways pilot who flew Boeing 777s, said: 'It could be as simple as the pilot forgetting or not being sure that he had told air traffic controllers he had reached the altitude.
'He might be reconfirming he was at 350 [35,000 feet]. It is not unusual. I wouldn’t read anything into it.'

The search for the possible wreckage of the aircraft has continued in the southern Indian Ocean today.
The transcript and final communications mark another piece of evidence to help investigators piece together what happened to the stricken plane.
The banter between Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah and his co-pilot Hamid give no hint of the drama that was to ensue.
From the first sign-in at 12.36am local time, when the plane was on the ground in Kuala Lumpur, co-pilot Hamid gave regular and routine updates, alerting air traffic controllers to the plane's location, ascent and altitude.

'The communication up until the plane went to the changeover [to Vietnam] sounds totally normal,' Mr Mr Buzdygan said. 'I’ve done it hundreds of times. It is perfectly normal.'

Malaysia Airlines, Malaysia's Civil Aviation Authority and the office of the Malaysian prime minister Najib Razak were contacted by the Telegraph, for confirmation of the communications report.
Only the prime minister's office responded, saying it would not release the information.





Scouring: Royal Australian Air Force pilot Russell Adams searches an area some 2,500 kilometres southwest of Perth for debris possibly from MH370





Unsuccessful: A second day searching an area of the southern Indian Ocean revealed no sign of the two suspected pieces of debris





Search mission: A Royal Australian Air Force AP-3C Orion search plane passes over the Norwegian car transport
ship Hoegh St Petersburg, as it scours the ocean for any sign of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight




Search planes today scoured a remote patch of the Indian Ocean but came back empty-handed after a 10-hour mission looking for any sign of the missing Malaysia Airlines jet.

Australian officials pledged to continue the search for two large objects spotted by a satellite earlier this week, which had raised hopes that the two-week hunt for the Boeing 777 that disappeared March 8 with 239 people on board was nearing a breakthrough.

But Australia's acting prime minister, Warren Truss, tamped down expectations.

'Something that was floating on the sea that long ago may no longer be floating - it may have slipped to the bottom,' he said.

'It's also certain that any debris or other material would have moved a significant distance over that time, potentially hundreds of kilometers.'





An updated image released by the Australian Maritime and Safety Authority today, detailing the search area planned for today

Aircraft and ships from China headed to the desolate southern Indian Ocean to join the new search for the Malaysia Airlines flight, which disappeared into the ether two weeks ago.
A satellite spotted two large objects in the area earlier this week, raising hopes of finding the Boeing 777 that vanished on March 8 with 239 passengers and crew on board.
Surveillance planes have been scouring the area - about 2,500 kilometres southwest of the Australian city of Perth - the size of the English Channel.
But after ten hours the second day of the search proved unsuccessful.
Australian officials pledged to continue the effort. even as they tried to tamp down expectations.

'It's about the most inaccessible spot that you could imagine on the face of the Earth, but if there is anything down there, we will find it,' Prime Minister Tony Abbott said at a news conference in Papua New Guinea.

'We owe it to the families and the friends and the loved ones of the almost 240 people on Flight MH370 to do everything we can to try to resolve what is as yet an extraordinary riddle,' he added.




Satellite pictures released by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority
of the object thought to be related to the search for MH370



Two pieces of wreckage that are possibly from the missing Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 - one estimated to be 78ft in size - have been found to the west of Australia, it was announced today.

Two Chinese aircraft are expected to arrive in Perth on Saturday to join the search. They will be followed by two Japanese aircraft on Sunday.

In Kuala Lumpur, where the plane took off for Beijing, Malaysian Defense Minister Hishammuddin Hussein thanked the more than two dozen countries involved in the overall search that stretches from Kazakhstan in Central Asia to the southern Indian Ocean. He called the whole process 'a long haul'.
The search area indicated by the satellite images in the southern Indian Ocean is a four-hour round-trip flight from western Australia, leaving planes with only enough fuel to search for about two hours.

The images were taken March 16, but the search in the area did not start until Thursday because it took time to analyse them.


Revealed: the Final 54 Minutes of Communication from MH370


EXCLUSIVE: The communication aboard the missing Malaysia Airlines flight can be revealed, from its taxi on the runway to its final message at 1.19am of 'all right, good night'. The transcript starts at 00.25 with general instructions from the control tower to the pilots. The detailed conversation begins at 00.36.



Click Here for Transcript:
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Default re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

Missing jet WAS Carrying Highly Flammable Lithium Batteries:
CEO of Malaysian Airlines Finally admits to Dangerous Cargo four days after DENYING it


  • When asked days ago, he said it was carrying 'tonnes of mangosteens'
  • Lithium-ion batteries have caused 140 mid-air incidents in last 20 years
  • The devices are commonly used in mobile phones and laptops
  • Classed as dangerous by The International Civil Aviation Organisation
  • Reignites theory that missing flight may have crashed after on-board fire
  • Aviation expert said it re-affirm belief that flames started in cargo hold
  • One cargo plane crashed in 2010 after attempting an emergency landing
  • Safety report said battery caught fire and filled the flight deck with smoke
By Daily Mail UK, 23 March 2014


Malaysian Airlines today confirmed that flight MH370 had been carrying highly flammable lithium-ion batteries in its cargo hold, re-igniting speculation that a fire may have caused its disappearance.
The admission by CEO Ahmad Jauhari comes four days after he denied the aircraft was carrying any dangerous items and nearly two weeks after the plane went missing.

He said the authorities were investigating the cargo, but did not regard the batteries as hazardous - despite the law dictating they are classed as such - because they were packaged according to safety regulations.
The revelation has thrown the spotlight back on the theory that the Boeing 777 may have been overcome by a fire, rendering the crew and passengers unconscious after inhaling toxic fumes.

Lithium-ion batteries - which are used in mobile phones and laptops - have been responsible for a number of fires on planes and have even brought aircraft down in recent years.




Malaysian Airlines today confirmed that missing MH370 (pictured on an earlier flight) had been carrying highly flammable
lithium-ion batteries in its cargo hold four days after denying it had any dangerous goods on board




Lithium-ion batteries like this one used in laptops were being carried in the cargo hold of the flight,
it was revealed by Malaysia Airlines (file picture of unconnected battery)



CHANGING RESPONSES FROM CEO


What Ahmad Jauhari said four days ago:

Quote:
When asked at a press conference if there was any dangerous cargo on board, he replied: 'We had a load of mangosteens headed to China.
'It was a large quantity - about three to four tonnes of mangosteens,' he said to laughter from the media.

What he said today:

'We carried some lithium-ion small batteries, they are not big batteries and they are basically approved under the ICAO (The International Civil Aviation Organisation) under dangerous goods.'

According to US-based Federal Aviation Administration, lithium-ion batteries carried in the cargo or baggage have been responsible for more than 140 incidents between March 1991 and February 17 this year, it was reported by Malaysiakini.
In rare cases, aircraft have been destroyed as a result of fires started from the devices, although they have been cargo planes in both incidents.
In one case, UPS Airlines Flight 6 crashed while attempting an emergency landing in September 2010 en route from Dubai to Cologne in Germany.
Flight MH370 disappeared from radar screens two weeks ago on March 8 after taking off from Kuala Lumpur bound for Beijing.
The second day of a new search, concentrating on a desolate area in the southern Indian Ocean, failed to locate two possible pieces of debris from the Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777.
Aircraft and ships scoured the seas around 2,500kilometres off the coast of the Australian city of Perth, for 10 hours before darkness fell. Australian officials have vowed to continue the search tomorrow.

Billie Vincent, the former head of security for the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration, said the revelation re-affirmed his belief that flames started in the cargo hold, destroying the aircraft's communication systems then filling the cabin with toxic fumes.
This, he says, would have overwhelmed the passengers but may have given the pilots a chance to divert the aircraft for an emergency landing.
He said 'The data released thus far most likely points to a problem with hazardous materials.

'This scenario begins with the eruption of hazardous materials within the cargo hold – either improperly packaged or illegally shipped – or both.'

It is thought the missing plane climbed to 45,000ft - a move Mr Vincent believes may have resulted from the pilots not being able to see the controls properly.




Reversal: When asked four days ago if there was any hazardous cargo on aboard, Mr Jauhari said no,
adding that it was carrying 'three to four tonnes of mangosteens'





Questioned: Mr Jauhari Yahya (left) and Department Civil Aviation Director General Azharuddin
Abdul Rahman update the media on the progress of the investigation


Responding to a question at a press conference in Kuala Lumpur, Mr Jauhari said: 'We carried some lithium-ion small batteries, they are not big batteries and they are basically approved under the ICAO (The International Civil Aviation Organisation) under dangerous goods.
'They (lithium-ion batteries) are not dangerous goods per se, but in terms (of) they are (being) declared as dangerous goods under ICAO.'
He insisted they were checked several times to ensure they complied with the guidelines.
'Airlines do that all the time, it is not just Malaysia Airlines. These goods are being flown by many airlines as cargo anyway, (which) is based on ICAO’s ruling,' he added.

When asked earlier this week if there was hazardous cargo on board, Mr Jauhari said no, adding that it was carrying 'three to four tonnes of mangosteens'.





'We've got a lot of hope': Captain Russell Adams, the pilot of the Australian P3 Orion updates the
media on the search for MH370 in the southern Indian Ocean after landing back at Pearce air base in Perth






A long way south: The southern search zone is one of the most remote places on Earth






Hope: A man returns a message posted along with others in the shape of a heart which are dedicated to families
and passengers of MH370. Australian search teams still believe they may find survivors


IF BATTERY PACKS FAIL THEY ARE PRONE TO BURSTING INTO FLAMES

Lithium-ion batteries are found in everyday items including laptops, mobile phones, iPods and other electrical products.
They are very common, because pound for pound, they are one of the most energetic rechargeable batteries available.
The batteries do have the ability to burst into flames, and while it is uncommon, when they ignite they can cause an extreme fire.
Lithium-ion batteries are very sensitive to high temperatures. Heat can cause the battery packs to degrade much faster than they normally would.
If the battery fails there is a chance the pack could burst into flames.
They can pose a danger and safety hazard since they contain, unlike other rechargeable batteries, a flammable electrolyte and are kept pressurised.
Radar also confirmed the flight later dropped to 23,000ft which, according to Mr Vincent, is a diversion altitude set by manufacturers to limit the spread of the fire.

The United Arab Emirates’ General Civil Aviation Authority blamed the crash, which killed the crew, on the batteries which it believed may have 'auto-ignited' and filled the flight deck with smoke.
The batteries have also caused problems in the cabin including a flight attendant and two passengers who were burned when they handled a mobile phone and spare battery in September 2012.

Six months earlier, a lithium battery caught fire inside one passenger's personal air purifier.
The incident prompted to the ICAO to introduce a new rule last year stating that any cargo with more than two lithium-ion batteries be packaged under hazardous goods regulations.
Malaysia Airlines has not responded to a call from MailOnline.
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Old 24-03-14, 14:36   #9
 
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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370



Britain's Air Accident Investigation Branch, Informed Australia and the Malaysian Prime Minister Yesterday, that due to New Satellite Analysis of Debris Found in Southern Indian Ocean by Australian Aircraft, they can Confirm that the Plane did NOT Survive

Missing Flight MH370 'Fell to 12,000ft after Cabin Emergency': New Clues as Officials Suggest Plane Veered left because of Unexpected Crisis

  • Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 dropped in altitude after 'intentional left turn'
  • Boeing 777-200 went missing on March 8 with 239 people on board
  • Air and sea searches since last Thursday in remote area of Indian Ocean
By Daily Mail UK, 24 March 2014

The missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 dropped to as low as 12,000ft in what could have been a cabin emergency before it disappeared from the radar, it has emerged.

Heartbreak for Relatives as the UK's AAIB say the Malaysian Airlines Flight DID come down in the Southern Indian Ocean

  • Australian aircraft spots new objects in southern Indian Ocean
  • HMAS Success is 'on scene' to retrieve debris

Relatives of passengers and crew have been informed of the 'heartbreaking' news that Flight MH370 ended in the southern Indian Ocean, the Malaysian Prime Minister has announced.

Najib Razak told a press conference new analysis by the UK Air Accidents Investigation Branch and tracking firm Inmarsat suggested the flight ended in the southern Indian Ocean.

Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 vanished from civilian radar screens less than an hour after take-off from Kuala Lumpur for Beijing with 239 people on board on March 8.

A lot of debris has been found in remote waters off Australia.

According to Sky News UK, the families of the passengers on the missing plane are now due to be booked on to flights to take them to Australia after the briefing.
.
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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370



The latest UK satellites investigation followed reports by an Australian crew over the weekend of a floating wooden pallet and strapping belts
in an area of the icy southern Indian Ocean that was identified after satellites recorded images of potential debris.


The black boxes - the ****pit voice recorder and flight data recorder - record what happens on board planes in flight.
The U.S. Navy is flying in its high-tech black box detector to the area. Commander Chris Budde, U.S. Seventh Fleet Operations Officer, stressed that bringing in the black box detector, which is towed behind a vessel at slow speeds and can pick up 'pings' from a black box to a maximum depth of 20,000 feet, was a precautionary measure.

At crash sites, finding the black boxes soon is crucial because the locator beacons they carry fade out after 30 days.


JAPAN & CHINA JOIN FORCES TO HELP AUSTRALIA RETRIEVE DEBRIS FOUND ON SUNDAY 23 MARCH & MONDAY 24 MARCH

' Australia's HMAS Success remains in the search area. A number of Chinese ships are en route to the search area to assist in the location of objects possibly related to the search.'

Two Russian made Ilyuchin IL-76 aircraft deployed by the Chinese government flew from Pearce airbase to Perth airport and off to the target area early Monday.

Aviation expert Geoffrey Thomas said the Ilyuchins, which were used by Australian forces in Afghanistan to deliver supplies and ordnance, needed the longer Perth international runway for take-off once they were fully loaded with fuel for maximum flight capacity.

'The IL-76s will use Perth airport as their take-off point for the length of this search,' he said.

The Ilyuchin planes are also designed as airborne refueling craft, and have been used by China as emergency response planes, evacuating Chinese citizens out of Libya in 2011.




Wingwalker: Aircrew walk on the wing of a Japanese Air Force AP-3C Orion after it landed
at RAAF Pearce Base to join the search for missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 debris






Working together: Disaster relief team leader Masahiko Kobayashi (left) greets Japanese Air Force
Commander Hidetsugu Iwanasa after his AP-3C Orion landed at RAAF Pearce Base in Perth to join the search for MH370





Planes and ships were scrambling today looking for a pallet and other debris
to determine whether the objects were from the missing jet.


The pallet was spotted by a search plane yesterday, but has not been closely examined. Wooden pallets are commonly used in shipping, but can also be used in cargo containers carried on planes.

Mike Barton, chief of the Australian Maritime Safety Authority's rescue coordination centre, told reporters in Canberra that the wooden pallet was spotted by a search aircraft yesterday.
He added that it was surrounded by several other objects, including what appeared to be strapping belts of different colours.

The objects, described as a 'grey or green circular object' and an 'orange rectangular object', were spotted about 2,500 km west of Perth on Monday afternoon, said Abbott, adding that three planes were also en route to the area.

'HMAS Success is on scene and is attempting to recover these objects,' Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott, said in a statement

China has diverted its icebreaker Xuelong, or Snow Dragon, toward the location where the debris was spotted. A flotilla of other Chinese ships are also steadily making their way south. The ships will start to arrive in the area on Tuesday.

Over 150 of the passengers on board the missing plane were Chinese.
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Old 28-03-14, 12:54   #11
 
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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

Have they spent days searching the WRONG part of the ocean?
Search for missing flight MH370 switches 700 miles north as new data reveals ill-fated jet was travelling FASTER than first thought



Daily Mail UK, 28 March 2014





The latest lead in the baffling disappearance of the Boeing 777-200 came today from search authorities who revealed that the doomed airline was travelling faster than previously thought. Ten aircraft and six ships, including HMAS Success, pictured right, will now shift their focus 1,100 kilometres north of the previous search zone in the Indian Ocean (middle). The move is another frustrating twist for families - including Steve Wang, bottom right - who are desperately clinging to any sign of their missing relatives, ruled to have been killed after MH370 lost radar contact and vanished 20 days ago.

  • Search area shifted 1,100 kilometres NORTH and closer to Australia
  • Authorities say they are acting on 'credible' new evidence
  • New area may be consistent with earlier 'debris' because of 'ocean drift'
  • Search teams have more time to fly due to closer proximity to mainland
  • New search area: 319,000 square-kilometres - about 1,850km west of Perth
  • MH370 now thought to have been traveling faster than previously thought
  • China travel agencies allegedly stopped selling Malaysia Airlines tickets
  • Search for missing flight likely to be most expensive ever
  • US Navy: 'Critical to find exact debris field...time is not really on our side'

The search for the missing Malaysia Airlines jet has shifted to a new part of the Indian Ocean due to a 'credible new lead' - a week after the first announcement which pinned it down to a location 700 miles away.

Australian officials have said a new analysis of radar data by investigators in Kuala Lumpur suggests the Boeing 777 had flown faster and ran out of fuel more quickly than previously estimated.
The new analysis, coupled with the initial data from British satellite firm Inmarsat, has suggested the plane crashed into the ocean north of where ships and aircraft are currently searching for wreckage.
However, the new location could still be consistent with potential debris spotted in satellite images, Malaysia's acting transport minister said today.





Australian officials have said a new analysis of radar data by investigators in Kuala Lumpur
suggests the Boeing 777 had flown faster and ran out of fuel more quickly than previously estimated





Starting over: AMSA General Manager John Young shows the new search area in the Indian Ocean for the missing MH370
aircraft in Canberra, around 1,100 kilometres to the north-east following a new analysis of its flight path





Crew members aboard the Australian Navy ship, HMAS Success, look at a large clump of seaweed.
They will now move 1,100 kilometres north of the previous search zone





Re-deployed: HMAS Success, one of the ships leading the Indian Ocean search for MH370, will travel north
to the new search area defined by 'credible' new information

Australian authorities say Malaysia plane search shifts north




'The Australian authorities have indicated that they have shifted the search area approximately 1,100 kilometres to the north east," he told a news conference.

'Because of ocean drift, this new search area could still be consistent with the potential objects identified by various satellite images over the past week. This work is on-going, and we can expect further refinements.'
Investigators in Kuala Lumpur have based their new information on a continuing analysis of radar data between the South China Sea - where contact with the aircraft was lost - and the Strait of Malacca, located to the west of the Malaysian peninsular, where radar contact was then lost.
According to the new analysis, the aircraft was travelling faster than first estimated, resulting in increased fuel useage - and that would have reduced the possible distance the aircraft travelled south into the Indian Ocean.

Martin Dolan, chief commissioner of the Australian Transport Safety Bureau, said the new analysis 'indicated the plane was travelling faster than previously estimated, resulting in increased fuel usage and reducing the possible distance it travelled south into the Indian Ocean.'
He said: 'The international investigative team supporting the search continues their analysis, which could still result in further refinement of the potential flight path.

'This has been combined with information about the likely performance of the aircraft - such as speed and fuel consumption for example - to arrive at the best assessment of the area in which the aircraft is likely to have entered the water.

'The information provided by the international investigative team is the most credible lead we currently have in the search of aircraft wreckage.





Prayers are said for passengers and crew of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight Mh370 during Friday prayers at a mosque in Kuala Lumpur





The latest lead in the baffling disappearance of the doomed jet comes as grieving families of the 239 people on board the
missing Malaysian Airlines flight demand physical evidence, describing the release of satellite images and debris sightings as 'useless'





Today's new calculations suggest that the aircraft could have flown low over the north east part of Malaysia before heading in a south west direction which took it out into the Indian Ocean west of Perth

'However, this information needs to be continually adjusted for the length of time elapsed since the aircraft went missing and the likely drift of any wreckage floating on the ocean surface.'
The new possible crash area lies about 1,850km (1,100 miles) west of the Australian city of Perth and covers a region of an enormous 319,000 square kilometres.
Search teams now have more time to fly due to the new search area's closer proximity to the mainland.
The latest lead in the baffling disappearance of the doomed jet comes as grieving families of the 239 people on board the missing Malaysian Airlines flight demand physical evidence, describing the release of satellite images and debris sightings as 'useless'.
AMSA reported weather conditions were better in the revised area. The depth of the water is between 2,000 and 4,000 metres (6,560-13,120ft). The Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB) said the aircraft was traveling at a 'near constant speed'.
AMSA spokesman John Young denied that search crews, originally dispatched last Thursday, had been wasting their time and said this process was not out of the ordinary.




The international team of aircraft and boats will now comb approximately 319,000 square kilometres
of the Indian Ocean located around 1,850 kilometres west of Perth, AMSA said





A New Zealand Air Force P-3K2 aircraft flies over the Australian Navy ship, HMAS Success,
as the fleet prepares to relocate to a new search area based on 'credible' new information


'The search to date has been what we had at the time,' he said, referring to the gradual release of new information.
'That's nothing unusual for search and rescue operations. That new information will [often] emerge out of sequence with the operation itself. I don't count the original work a waste of time.'
The move is another frustrating twist for families desperately clinging to any sign of their missing relatives, ruled to have been killed after MH370 lost radar contact and vanished 20 days ago.
Growing increasingly impatient and angry, the relatives of the passengers and crew won't let up on authorities who remain tight-lipped on many of the specifics of their investigation.

'Until something is picked up and analysed to make sure it's from MH370 we can't believe it,' says Steve Wang, whose mother was on the plane.





Steve Wang, whose mother was on board, says all the leads are
'useless' until some physical evidence is found to confirm that all 239 people were killed





Still holding on hope: A relative of a passenger speaks to media in Beijing, wearing a 'Pray for MH370' t-shirt


'Without that, it's useless. It's an irresponsible conclusion with no direct evidence,' added Mr Wang.
Search crews, including 10 aircraft, had previously been scouring what officials thought was the most likely area the plane crashed in the remote Indian Ocean. In the ninth day of exhaustive sweeps there was still no sign of any wreckage from the plane despite the release of numerous satellite image and sightings of debris from military and civilian aircraft.
Complicating the operation has been unpredictable weather, which led to the search being suspended Thursday.
The extreme remoteness of the area and its frequent high seas also pose an ongoing challenge to the search operation.

'This is a really rough piece of ocean, which is going to be a terrific issue,' said Kerry Sieh, director of the Earth Observatory of Singapore.
'I worry that people carrying out the rescue mission are going to get into trouble.'

The latest release from a Thai satellite appeared to show 300 objects floating roughly 2,700km from Perth ranging two to 16 metres long. Japan has also said it provided Malaysia with information from satellite images taken Wednesday showing about 10 objects that might be debris from the plane.





Thailand has said a satellite has detected 300 floating objects in the southern Indian Ocean





The objects were discovered by Thailand's Geo-Informatics and Space Technology Development Agency





The objects range from two to 15 metres in length and are scattered across an area about 2,700km south-west of Perth





Those new findings followed Wednesday's announcement that a French satellite had spotted 122 objects; previously objects were spotted by American, British and Chinese satellites.

Subramaniam Gurusamy, whose son Puspanathan Subramaniam was on the flight, said at this point he seeks 'closure'.
'If they never find the body of the plane or anything at all, my heart will always be painful,' he said in Kuala Lumpur.
'I will never find the peace. I just need to know this.'

The Strait Times revealed the victims' families' frustrations boiled over this week when they were told there was 'sealed evidence that cannot be made public'.
That did little to placate the angry and desperate relatives who blame the Malaysian Government and Malaysian Airlines for what they see as a gross mishandling of the investigation.
Many of those families, mostly Chinese and Malaysian nationals, banded together in stern denial of Monday's announcement that all on board were killed until the moment some physical evidence is produced.








New Zealander Steve Weeks, and Brisbane couple Rodney and Mary Burrows,
were among the 239 passengers who boarded the flight in Kuala Lumpur





Relatives of the passengers on board were left devastated by the announcement
Monday that all 239 passengers and crew were presumed to have been killed



New Zealander Sara Weeks, whose brother Paul was on the flight, described the now-infamous text message from Malaysian Airlines as 'incredibly poor'.

'The whole situation has been handled appallingly, incredibly insensitively,' she told said

'Everyone is angry about it. The Malaysian government, the airline, it's just all been incredibly poor.
'Who's to say they couldn't have located the plane the day that it happened?'
But not everyone agrees with that assessment, with the mother of a missing Brisbane passenger saying the airline had been 'extremely helpful'.
Irene Burrows, whose son Rodney and his wife Mary were on a retirement trip with friends when they boarded MH370, said it was a difficult situation but applauded the way it had been handled by authorities.
'We have been kept informed, they have been extremely helpful as far as we're concerned,' Ms Burrows told 3AW.
'We have no complaints whatsoever. Let's face it, this is the first time something like this has happened.
In further backlash from China, the country's online travel agencies has allegedly stopped selling tickets for Malaysia Airlines flights.

According to the South China Morning Post, several of China's top agencies said it will boycott MAS until it 'gets to the bottom of the truth on Flight MH370'.

Today's new calculations suggest that the aircraft could have flown low over the north east part of Malaysia before heading in a south west direction which took it out into the Indian Ocean west of Perth.
The ATSB Australia's investigation agency, has examined the new advice from the international investigation team in Malaysia - made up of experts from the UK, the US and other nations - and determined that it is the most credible lead to where the debris might be located.


Malaysian, Japanese, Australian and U.S. aircraft resume search







Covering new ground: A RAAF Orion aircraft takes off from Pearce Airbase on Friday en route to the new search zone

Fishermen and villagers have told of seeing the lights of a low-flying aircraft off the north east coast, while another group of men said they heard a very loud engine noise 'which frightened us'.
Those accounts tend to fit in with one theory that the pilots of the aircraft had descended low in a desperate attempt to improve air in the jet after a catastrophic event, an explosion or a breakage in the frame, had led to the plane losing pressure.
The belief that MH370 was flying much faster than originally thought means that a high speed had to be maintained to keep the aircraft in the air if it was flying very low.
The high speed necessary would have consumed a much greater amount of fuel, resulting in the jet hitting the water closer to land than first thought.
In addition to the new calculations, there is the possibility that debris spotted by a Thai satellite is another indication that the aircraft could have come down further north than the more southern area searched throughout this week.


RELATED. Click:

Is this proof that flight MH370 was downed by a 'blow torch' fire in its ****pit? British lawyers claim missing jet suffered same fate as another Boeing 777 three years ago
:-






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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

China Ship Hears 'Signal'; - Unclear if Jet-Related

By AP, 5 April 2014


PERTH, Australia (AP) —

A Chinese ship involved in the hunt for the missing Malaysian jetliner reported hearing a "pulse signal" Saturday in Indian Ocean waters with the same frequency emitted by the plane's data recorders


Malaysia vowed not to give up the search for the jet.

A British nuclear submarine scoured a remote patch of the southern Indian Ocean off Australia's west coast, in an increasingly urgent hunt for debris and the "black box" recorders that hold vital information about Malaysia Airlines Flight 370's last hours.

After weeks of fruitless looking, officials face the daunting prospect that sound-emitting beacons in the flight and voice recorders will soon fall silent as their batteries die after sounding electronic "pings" for a month.

A Chinese ship that is part of the search effort detected a "pulse signal" in southern Indian Ocean waters, China's official Xinhua News Agency reported. Xinhua, however, said it had not yet been determined whether the signal was related to the missing plane, citing the China Maritime Search and Rescue Center.

Xinhua said a black box detector deployed by the ship, Haixun 01, picked up a signal at 37.5 kilohertz (cycles per second), the same frequency emitted by flight data recorders.

Malaysia's civil aviation chief, Azharuddin Abdul Rahman, confirmed that the frequency emitted by Flight 370's black boxes were 37.5 kilohertz and said authorities were verifying the report.

The Australian government agency coordinating the search would not immediately comment on it.
There are many clicks, buzzes and other sounds in the ocean from animals, but the 37.5 kilohertz pulse was selected for underwater locator beacons on black boxes because there is nothing else in the sea that would naturally make that sound, said William Waldock, an expert on search and rescue who teaches accident investigation at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University in Prescott, Arizona.

"They picked that (frequency) so there wouldn't be false alarms from other things in the ocean," he said.
Waldock cautioned that "it's possible it could be an aberrant signal" from a nuclear submarine if there was one in the vicinity.

If the sounds can be verified, it would reduce the search area to about 10 square kilometers (4 square miles), Waldock said. Unmanned robot subs with sidescan sonar would then be sent into the water to try to locate the wreckage, he said.

John Goglia, a former U.S. National Transportation Safety Board member, called the report "exciting," but cautioned that "there is an awful lot of noise in the ocean."

"One ship, one ping doesn't make a success story," he said. "It will have to be explored"

The Boeing 777 disappeared March 8 while en route from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, to Beijing with 239 people aboard. So far, no trace of the jet has been found.

Hishammuddin Hussein, Malaysia's defense minister and acting transport minister, told reporters in Kuala Lumpur that the cost of mounting the search was immaterial compared to providing solace for the families of those on board by establishing what happened.

"I can only speak for Malaysia, and Malaysia will not stop looking for MH370," Hishammuddin said.
He said an independent investigator would be appointed to lead a team that will try to determine what happened to Flight 370. The team will include three groups: One will look at airworthiness, including maintenance, structures and systems; another will examine operations, such as flight recorders and meteorology; and a third will consider medical and human factors.
The investigation team will include officials and experts from several nations, including Australia — which as the nearest country to the search zone is currently heading the hunt — China, Britain, France & the US, Hishammuddin said.

A multinational search team is desperately trying to find debris floating in the water or faint sound signals from the data recorders that could lead them to the missing plane and unravel the mystery of its fate.
Finding floating wreckage is key to narrowing the search area, as officials can then use data on currents to backtrack to where the plane hit the water, and where the flight recorders may be.
Beacons in the black boxes emit "pings" so they can be more easily found, but the batteries last for only about a month.

Officials have said the hunt for the wreckage is among the hardest ever undertaken, and will get much harder still if the beacons fall silent before they are found.
"Where we're at right now, four weeks since this plane disappeared, we're much, much closer," said aviation expert Geoffrey Thomas, editor-in-chief of AirlineRatings.com. "But frustratingly, we're still miles away from finding it. We need to find some piece of debris on the water; we need to pick up the ping."

If it doesn't happen, the only hope for finding the plane may be a full survey of the Indian Ocean floor, an operation that would take years and an enormous international operation.

Hishammuddin said there were no new satellite images or data that can provide new leads for searchers. The focus now is fully on the ocean search, he said.

Two ships — the Australian navy's Ocean Shield and the British HMS Echo — carrying sophisticated equipment that can hear the recorders' pings returned Saturday to an area investigators hope is close to where the plane went down. They concede the area they have identified is a best guess.

Up to 13 military and civilian planes and nine other ships took part in the search Saturday, the Australian agency coordinating the search said.
Because the U.S. Navy's pinger locator can pick up signals to a depth of 6,100 meters (20,000 feet), it should be able to hear the plane's data recorders even if they are in the deepest part of the search zone — about 5,800 meters (19,000 feet). But that's only if the locator gets within range of the black boxes — a tough task, given the size of the search area and the fact that the pinger locator must be dragged slowly through the water at just 1 to 5 knots (1 to 6 mph).

Australian Air Chief Marshal Angus Houston, head of the joint agency coordinating the operation, acknowledged the search area was essentially a best guess, and noted the time when the plane's locator beacons would shut down was "getting pretty close."

The overall search area is a 217,000-square-kilometer (84,000-square-mile) zone in the southern Indian Ocean, about 1,700 kilometers (1,100 miles) northwest of the western Australian city of Perth.
___
Ng reported from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. Associated Press writers Gillian Wong in Kuala Lumpur, Rod McGuirk in Canberra, Australia, Kristen Gelineau and Rohan Sullivan in Sydney, and Joan Lowy in Washington contributed to this report.




A Royal Australian Air Force E-7A Wedgetail takes off from Perth Airport on route to conduct search operations for missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 in southern Indian Ocean, near the coast of Western Australia, Saturday, April 5, 2014. (AP Photo/Rob Griffith)





Malaysian acting Transport Minister Hishammuddin Hussein speaks during a press conference
for the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370, in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, Saturday, April 5, 2014.



Search teams racing against time to find the flight recorders from the missing Malaysia Airlines jet crisscrossed another patch of the Indian Ocean on Saturday, four weeks to the day after the airliner vanished.
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Old 09-04-14, 22:56   #13
 
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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

Pinger Locator Still the Best Option in Jet Search

By AP, 9 April 2014


PERTH, Australia (AP) — Searchers looking for the missing Malaysia Airlines plane have discovered new signals consistent with those emitted by so-called black boxes in the Indian Ocean, but they do not want to send a submersible down yet to look for the plane. For now, they will continue to use the towed pinger locator to get a better fix on the location. Here's why:


THE TOWED PINGER LOCATOR



In this April 7, 2014 photo provided by the Australian Defense Force, a fast response craft manned by members from the Australian Defense's ship Ocean Shield
tows Able Seaman Clearance Diver Michael Arnold as they scan the water for debris of the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 in the southern Indian Ocean.


Up to 14 planes and as many ships were focusing on a single search area covering 77, 580 square kilometers (29,954 square miles) of ocean, 2,270 kilometers (1,400 miles) northwest of the Australian west coast city of Perth, Australia. (AP Photo/Australian Defense Force, LSIS Bradley Darvill)

The Australian Navy vessel Ocean Shield picked up the signals using a U.S. Navy device called a towed pinger locator. It's essentially a long cable with a listening device, or hydrophone, attached to the end. It's pulled behind the boat at a depth of 3 kilometers (1.9 miles).
The pinger locator is designed to detect signals at a range of 1.8 kilometers (1.2 miles), indicating it would need to be almost on top of the black boxes — the flight data and voice recorders — to detect them if they were on the ocean floor, which is 4.5 kilometers (3 miles) under the surface. However, the latest detections indicate the pinger locator may be effective at a longer range than designed.
The first signal from the black boxes was picked up Saturday and lasted two hours and 20 minutes before it was lost as the ship moved forward. The ship then turned around and a few hours later picked up a second signal that lasted for 13 minutes. It picked up signals twice again on Tuesday.


THE SIGNALs

The Tuesday signals lasted 5 ½ minutes and 7 minutes but they were weaker, indicating that the black boxes may be running out of battery. They have a stated shelf-life of 30 days, but sometimes they last longer. The plane disappeared just over a month ago, on March 8. The signals have given searchers a better idea of the location of the devices, which are now believed to be within a roughly 20-kilometer (12-mile) radius. Still, that is a 1,300-square -kilometer (500-square-mile) plot of the ocean floor, an area as wide as a large city.


WHY NOT SEND AN UNDERWATER CRAFT NOW?

When crews determine the best possible location, the next step will be to send down the U.S. Navy's autonomous underwater vehicle Bluefin 21, an unmanned submersible that can create a sonar map of the seafloor and any wreckage, as well as take photos.
But the sonar can scan only about 100 meters (330 feet). As for its ability to take photos, it can see with lights and cameras only a few meters away in a landscape that is completely dark.
So, even after the search area has been narrowed down, deploying the underwater vehicle now to find the black boxes would be the equivalent of looking for an object the size of a desktop computer in a city the size of Los Angeles.
Indeed, the Bluefin 21 would take six times longer to cover the same area than the towed pinger locator.
So it makes more sense to use the towed pinger locator to zero in on the location of the pinger, or at least try until searchers become certain the batteries of the black boxes are dead and are no longer emitting any signals. Then searchers would have no option but to use the Bluefin 21.


CAN A CONVENTIONAL SUMBARINE NOT HELP?

No. Militaries will not disclose the depth to which their submarines will go down because it is classified information. But it is believed some of the most sophisticated nuclear powered submarines can dive only a few hundred meters (yards) down.
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Old 10-04-14, 00:37   #14
 
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Default re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

Missing Malaysia Airlines Flight : Navy Divers Search for Vanished Jet

Daily Mirror UK, 9 April 2014


Divers begin to search the ocean depths after more pings thought to be from the aircraft's black box flight recorder were picked up





Once the search teams are confident they know where the pings are coming from, they can then lower a small submarine to look for debris on the seafloor.

The bottom of the ocean in the search area is about 14,800 feet down.
It is hoped the sub could be deployed within the next couple of days, with rescuers now more optimistic then ever of finding the wreckage.


RECENT SEARCH HISTORY:
Quote:
9:21 pm
Australian Air Chief Marshal Angus Houston, head of the Joint Agency Co-ordination Center is in charge of the search for missing Flight MH370 today expressed his hope the plane will be found soon.

Angus Houston said:
"I'm now optimistic that we will find the aircraft, or what is left of the aircraft, in the not too distant future - but we haven't found it yet, because this is a very challenging business."


7:43 pm
The search is currently taking place along a strip of the Indian Ocean known as Wharton Basin.
This is a fairly flat underwater region which has thick layers of silt on the ocean floor.
However, experts believe that if the plane did fall to the bottom of the ocean, it would not be too deeply buried, the Telegraph reported.

6:45 pm
As well as being on course to be the most expensive recovery operation in aviation history, the search for Flight MH370 is also using some of the world's most sophisticated technology.
The US Navy is using its autonomous underwater vehicle which, incredibly, is just 21 inches in diameter.
It can travel to the deepest depths of the ocean, which are inaccessible to humans.

5:38 pm
Today's detections show the pings are within a 12-mile radius of the search teams.
However, that is still a 500-square-mile area of the floor of the ocean.

4:38 pm
"We might not get all the limelight,” Leading Aircraftman Andrew Smith of the Royal Australian Air Force told Singapore's Todaycom, "but definitely the right people in the right places know and appreciate the work that we do."
The aircraft technician is working through the night on the four Australian P-3 Orion planes involved in the search.

Those military planes are dropping buoys equipped with sonar that can detect signals about 1,000 feet deep to aid Australia's Ocean Search in the attempt to locate MH370.

HMS Echo has scoured an area six times the size of Greater London as everyone involved in the hunt faces a race against time before the flight recorder stops sending out a signal.
The Ministry of Defence said the ship was working alongside ships and aircraft from seven other nations, the two Royal Navy vessels face the same race against time to find the black boxes.
Echo’s hi-tech sonar has been specially adapted so it can pick up any transmissions on the black boxes' frequency.
This is the first time her sonar has been used this way and so far it has located several possible contacts.
But sadly none of them proved to be from MH370’s black box.
The ship has lookouts posted around the clock scanning the ocean for possible debris.
Echo’s commanding officer, Commander Phillip Newell, said his 60 men and women were giving the search their all:

"My ship’s company are working 24/7 to find MH370.
"They are young, bright and enthusiastic and will step up to every challenge in the search for the missing aircraft.
"I am immensely proud of them."

The Royal Australian Navy’s vessel Ocean Shield is searching 300 miles to the north.
HMS Tireless is also working as part of the co-ordinated international search.
Her sonar, like Echo’s, is listening for the ‘ping’ sent out every second by the black box transponder as long as its battery lasts.
The most promising leads have come from the ships now at the forefront of the search, but so far they have not found the black box flight recorder or any wreckage from the missing plane.

3:57 pm
Navy Captain Mark Matthews has confirmed the latest signals in the Indian Ocean come from "man-made device".

3:28 pm
Malaysian toursim and culture minister Mohamed Nazri Abdul Aziz has revealed there has been a drop in visits to the country from Chinese tourists since MH370 went missing.
He told a media conference before opening the Asean Socio-Cultural Community Session in Kuala Lumpur: We were doing well for January and February.
"But of course, the MH370 incident has definitely affected Malaysia's tourism.
"But what is important is that we sympathise with the families of the passengers on board MH370, and the question of whether we will continue our campaign in China does not arise for the moment.
"I think we must respect the sensitivity issue.
"So long as there is no closure to MH370, I do not see the suitability of us continuing the campaign in China."
Chinese travel promotions and the 2014 Visit Malaysia roadshows have been cancelled until a later date due to the missing plane, The Malaysia Insider reported.


2:53 pm
Russian intelligence sources have claimed the Boeing 777 was hijacked and flown to Afghanistan, close to the Pakistan border.
According to The Sun, a source close to the FSB secret service told a Russian newspaper: "All the passengers are alive, they have been divided into seven groups and are living in mud huts with almost no food."



The disappearance of Flight MH370 has become one of the greatest unsolved mysteries in decades.
All 239 passengers and crew are missing presumed dead.
No sign of life has been detected using satellite imagery mapping parts of the southern Indian Ocean where search crews are in a race against time to find the missing aircraft's black boxes.


Search vessel: Australia's Ocean Shield conducting search operations for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370

1:55 pm
This is a P-3 Orion flying above the Australian ship Ocean Shield, which is using a towed pinger to locate the pings from MH370's black boxes.
The aircraft is dropping buoys with sensors on in an attempt to pick up signals from the flight data recorder and ****pit voice recorder.

1:27 pm
MP George Galloway also believes that Flight MH370 has been hijacked, this time taken to the US military base in Diego Garcia.
That is one of the many conspiracy theories being touted as a desperate search operation continues in the southern Indian Ocean.

12:35 pm

The detection of pings without wreckage has reinforced the belief that MH370 was hijacked and relatives of the missing are furious at investigators.

The hijacking conspiracy theory is one believed by Sarah Bajc, the partner of American passenger Phillip Wood.
Speaking from Beijing, Ms Bajc told the American news network: "All of us pretty well agree that until there's the bulk of the plane, the bulk of the bodies discovered, and a black box intact, we won't believe that it's final evidence [of a crash].
"I don't think the authorities have given us much confidence of their investigative skills so far."

12:21 pm
Retire Lt Col. Angus Houston spoke at a press conference late to relay the news that Australia's Ocean Shield had detected the pings again.
Here is what the search co-ordinator had to say.
It's day 32 of the hunt for MH370 and hopes have been lifted, the search area narrowed and more equipment deployed to locate those elusive black boxes.

11:59 am
Until now, the costliest search and recovery effort ever undertaken followed the crash of Air France 447 hundreds of miles off the coast of Brazil.
The plane crashed in 2009 but wasn't found until two-years later.
About 115 million euros, roughly $160 million at the time, was spent over the salvage operation, according to estimates by experts.
The search for Flight 370 is already far more complicated, and may have already topped that total, reports the New York Times.
Some of the ships involved cost hundreds of thousands of dollars a day apiece to use.
And some of the aircraft being used can cost thousands of dollars an hour each to operate, officials say.
Ramon Navaratnam, chairman of the Center for Public Policy Studies at the Asian Strategy and Leadership Institute in Kuala Lumpur, told the American newspaper: "Each country will have to ask itself: What are the prospects of further investigation and the cost-benefit of it?
"If there’s no prospect, there’s no prospect: We have to be very realistic.
"But it’s a very difficult decision to make. It’s like someone on a medical support system and you have to determine whether to pull the wires or not."

11:08 am
The detection of the pings on Tuesday have lifted spirits in the arduous search for MH370.
At a press conference in Perth, search co-ordinator Angus Houston said: "I believe we are searching in the right area but we need to visually identify wreckage."
And experts have confirmed the signals did not come from a natural origin. The search is closing in.

10:32 am
The search of Malaysia Airlines MH370 is expected to be the most expensive in history.

10:01 am
Signals are being picked up from 15,000 feet below the water's surface.
NBC News claim the "pings" are coming from the maximum known depth of the ocean floor below the ship.
Salvage of the missing black boxes could prove an intense challenge for the search operation.
Ships Searching for Malaysia Jet Detect Black Box Ping




Previous Articles>

Missing flight MH370: Australian search ship detects signals consistent with transmissions from aircraft black boxes



The man leading the hunt for the lost jetliner described the find as a "massive development"

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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370



Eleven Terrorists with Links to Al Qaeda have been Arrested
-on Suspicion of Being Involved in the Disappearance of MH370


  • Suspects were arrested in the capital Kuala Lumpur and the state of Kedah
  • Said to be members of violent new terror group said to be planning attacks
  • Interrogations came after demands from agencies including MI6

  • 20 people on board were employees of a firm which develops components for hi-tech weapons systems

  • Manifest revealed presence of consignment but did not reveal its contents
  • Airline has admitted 200kg of lithium batteries was among the items
  • It refused to say what else, citing 'legal reason' related to 'ongoing' probe
By Daily Mail UK, 4 May 2014


A group of 11 terrorists with links to Al Qaeda were yesterday being interrogated on whether they are behind the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines flight MH370.

The suspects were arrested in the capital Kuala Lumpur and in the state of Kedah last week and are members of a violent new terror group said to be planning bomb attacks in Muslim countries.

The interrogations come after international investigators, including MI6 and the FBI, asked for the militants, whose ages range from 22 to 55 and include students, odd-job workers, a young widow and business professionals, to be questioned intensively about Flight MH370.




A Malaysian Airlines aircraft takes off from Kuala Lumpur Airport: Questions have been raised after
the airline refused to reveal details of 2.3 tonnes of cargo aboard missing jet MH370 that was not listed on its manifest



Nearly two months after the Beijing-bound plane vanished soon after take-off from Kuala Lumpur, no trace has been found despite a huge sea search costing hundreds of millions of pounds. It is thought to have crashed into the Indian Ocean with 239 people on board.

An officer with the Counter Terrorism Division of Malaysian Special Branch said yesterday the arrests had heightened suspicion that the flight’s disappearance may have been an act of terrorism.

‘The possibility that the plane was diverted by militants is still high on the list and international investigators have asked for a comprehensive report on this new terror group,’ the officer said.

In interviews conducted so far, some suspects have admitted planning ‘sustained terror campaigns’ in Malaysia but denied being involved in the disappearance of the airliner, he added.








During the trial of Sulaiman Abu Ghaith Osama Bin Laden's son-in-law, Saajid Badat (top)
said he had been instructed to give a shoe bomb to the Malaysians. He claimed Khalid Sheikh Mohammed masterminded the plot



During the trial of Sulaiman Abu Ghaith Osama Bin Laden's son-in-law, Saajid Badat, a British-born Muslim from Gloucester, said he had been instructed at a terrorist training camp in Afghanistan to give a shoe bomb to the Malaysians.

He said: 'I gave one of my shoes to the Malaysians. I think it was to access the ****pit.'
Badat, who spoke via video link and is in hiding in the UK, told the New York court the Malaysian plot was being masterminded by Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, the principal architect of 9/11.

A mystery surrounding the cargo being carried by the missing Malaysian Airlines plane emerged on Friday when it was discovered that it had been loaded with items not specified on the manifest.
The aircraft was carrying 4.566 tonnes of mangosteens - an exotic fruit - and a shipment of lithium batteries, which were part of a separate consignment.
The batteries weighed 200kg, but that separate consignment totalled 2.453 tonnes.

So what was being carried to make up the 2.253 tonnes in that separate shipment?


Questions have been raised as Malaysia Airlines said it will close assistance centres in Beijing and Kuala Lumpur for the families of the 239 passengers and crew on board the Boeing 777-200ER jet.








Relatives of passengers aboard flight MH370 prepare to leave a hotel where they have been staying
in Beijing after Malaysia Airlines said it would close all its assistance centres for relatives the missing


The closures come after rescuers abandoned their fruitless air search for the missing jet, which had focused on a remote area of the Indian Ocean off Australia's west coast.
The mystery was sparked by a spokesman for the company that shipped the batteries telling a Malaysian newspaper that he would not reveal what the remaining 2.253 tonnes of cargo were.
'I cannot reveal more because of the ongoing investigations,' the spokesman told The Star newspaper. 'We have been told by our legal advisers not to talk about it.'

The spokesman said he could not even name the company which manufactured the batteries, insisting that the matter was confidential.

Questioned about the fact that a mystery cargo was not stated in the manifest, Malaysian Airlines told the paper that the rest of the consignment was 'radio accessories and chargers.'
A statement from the airline said that the freight not specified had been 'declared as radio accessories', despite there being no reference to this in the manifest released publicly last Thursday.

What the manifest does say is that NNR Global shipped 133 pieces of one item weighing 1.99 tonnes and 67 pieces of another item weighing 463kg for a total 'consolidated weight' of 2.453 tonnes.
Just how many lithium batteries had been loaded, or their weight, are not specified in the manifest, although Malaysian Airlines boss Ahmad Yahya told a media conference in Kuala Lumpur on March 24 that the batteries weighed a total of 200kg.
What the manifest does say, in respect of the lithium batteries, is that 'the package must be handled with care and that a flammability hazard exists if the package is damaged.

'Special procedures must be followed in the event the package is damaged, to include inspection and repacking if necessary.'

Tony Abbott discusses the scaling back of the MH370 search







Still praying for answers: A relative of a missing passenger inside a prayer room at Lido Hotel in Beijing


There has been earlier speculation that a fire involving the batteries might have been the cause of the aircraft's fate.
According to The Star, shippers NNR Global are located at an air freight forwarding warehouse located less than 100 yards from the Penang International Airport.
'The complex is guarded by the police and only those with passes are allowed entry,' the newspaper said, following its investigation into the unspecified cargo.
A consolidated shipment combines several individual consignments to make up a full container load.
At the port of destination, the consolidated shipment is separated back into individual consignments for delivery to their respective consignees.
The lithium batteries and the other mystery items that are said to be radio parts were addressed to NNR Global Logistics in Beijing, but a company named JHJ International Transportation Co.Ltd of Beijing was to collect the cargo on its behalf.
Friend of MH370 captain discusses his potential last words







A policeman naps beside a board written with messages for passengers aboard the missing fight at the hotel


Among the conspiracy theories that have already emerged following the Boeing 777's disappearance on March 8, is that its fate was linked to 20 of the 239 people on board -
They were employees of a semi-conductor manufacturing firm which develops components for hi-tech weapons systems and aircraft navigation.


They were employees of Freescale Semiconductor, a Texas technology firm, working in several manufacturing sites in Kuala Lumpur and Tianjin, China, a fact confirmed by a spokeswoman for the company.
The citizens news site Beforeitsnews, said earlier that it was conceivable that MH370 was 'hiding' with its high-tech electronic warfare weaponry.
'In fact, this type of technology is precisely the expertise of Freescale, that has 20 employees on board the missing flight,' said the website.
However, until a detailed description of the 'radio parts' that have not been itemised in the MH370 manifest has been made available, the conspiracy theories are likely to be given an added thrust.


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Old 21-05-14, 18:19   #16
 
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Default re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

'Planes Don't Just Disappear':
Former Malaysian Prime Minister Accuses CIA of Covering up What Really Happened to Flight MH370


  • CIA and Boeing may be hiding information about missing MH370
  • Former Malaysian PM Dr Mahathir says airplanes like MH370 'don't just disappear'
  • If the plane failed or have been disabled then 'Boeing must know'
  • Mahathir said the plane may have had its MAS airline markings removed
  • The air-sea search out of Perth for debris is a 'waste of time and money'
By Daily Mail UK, 21 May 2014


Missing Flight MH370 did not crash and its current whereabouts may be know to the Central Intelligence Agency and the Boeing aircraft company, Malaysia's influential former prime minister Mahathir Mohamad has claimed.
Dr Mahathir said the plane could have been switched onto autopilot remotely by the CIA if it had been hijacked.

'Remotely by radio or satellite links by government agencies like the Central Intelligence Agency, if terrorists attempt to gain control of the flight deck,' he wrote in an entry entitled 'What goes up must come down' on his blog,

Scroll Down for Videos




Someone's hiding something: Ex Malaysian PM Dr Mahathir (above, left) said the missing plane may have had its
MAS airline markings removed and the Australian co-ordinated search out of Perth for debris was 'a waste of time and money'





Did not crash: Dr Mahathir says missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 (file photo) could not have
crashed because modern communications systems meant that it could not simply disappear off the radar



'Airplanes don’t just disappear,' he said. 'Certainly not these days with all the powerful communication systems, radio and satellite tracking and filmless cameras which operate almost indefinitely and possess huge storage capacities.'
'The plane is somewhere, maybe without MAS [Malaysia Airlines] markings,' he said

'It is a waste of time and money to look for debris or oil slick or to listen for pings from the black box.

“For some reason, the media will not print anything that involves Boeing or the CIA,' he said.
Dr Mahathir, 88, who was Malaysia's prime minister between 1981 and 2003, said the missing flight's communication system 'must have been disabled'.




Waste of time and money: the former Malaysian PM Dr Mahathir says the air-sea sorties over the Indian Ocean
by aircraft such as the Royal New Zealand Air Force P-3 Orion (above) to try and locate the remains of Flight MH370 are futile






'Or else the flight of MH370 would have been tracked by satellites which normally provide data on all commercial flights, inclusive of data on location, kind of aircraft, flight number, departure airport and destination.
'But the data seems unavailable. The plane just disappeared seemingly from all screens.
'MH370 is a Boeing 777 aircraft. It was built and equipped by Boeing.

'All the communications and GPS equipment must have been installed by Boeing. If they failed or have been disabled Boeing must know how it can be done.

'Surely Boeing would ensure that they cannot be easily disabled as they are vital to the safety and operation of the plane.'

Dr Mahathir's blog posts come after the current Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak described the location by satellite of purported MH370 debris in the Indian Ocean as 'bizarre' and 'hard to believe'.
Mr Najib told CNN he did not believe it when he first heard about the critical satellite data on which the current search in the Indian Ocean is based on.
'To be honest, I found it hard to believe,' said the Prime Minister.

'It's a bizarre scenario which none of us could have contemplated so that's why when I met the team...of foremost experts in aviation industry I asked them again and again "are you sure?"'

'And their answer to me was we are as sure as we can possibly be.'

Malaysian, Australian and Chinese authorities met last weekend to discuss the latest stages of the MH370 by ships staged in the Southern Ocean.
Chinese navy survey ship Zhu Kezhen will start mapping the seabed off the west Australian coast this week as part of the latest phase in the search, Australia's Joint Agency Coordination Center said.

VIDEOs:

Malaysia reviews all data in effort to pinpoint missing MH370



Was flight MH370 accidentally SHOT DOWN?




NB: Remember Russia released a statement weeks ago that this plane had been captured & the passengers were still alive and living in mud huts..

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Old 04-09-14, 17:40   #17
 
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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

Authorities Investigate Suspect:
Re Disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 last March


4 September 2014

Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic.-


Authorities are probing an Iranian citizen under arrest in the Dominican Republic since May 2013 for possible ties with a terrorist group that could be linked to the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines flight 370 last March.


In June 2014, Dominican prosecutors asked for custody after confirming that Ali Bitazar, 34, was a member of the Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps (IRGC), eldia.com.do reported. He is being held at the San Pedro de Macoris jail by decision of the National District Court of Appeals’ Penal Chamber.

The suspect was arrested for importing US hi-tech equipment that could be used to reroute airplanes and is accused of threatening national security and the security of other nations in violation of domestic and international laws.

According to the paper, authorities say Bitazar acted in complicity with Dominican customs agent Juan Fidel Santos who replaced the motherboard of the imported equipment at the Las Americas International Airport in return for a payment.National Investigations Department (DNI)

Agents discovered that Bitazar had plans to travel to Panama for six months to complete an undetermined project.

The report states that the motherboard was sent to Dubai via courier companies and then on to Malaysia.

According to Hoy newspaper, Bitazar owns Codex Solutions, a company that purchased electronic equipment and software in order to remove the motherboards to be sent to Iran. The suspect is also the owner of the Sonido, a taxi company that operated together with Dominicans Grisalda Sanchez Castro and Juan Fidel Santos.
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Old 15-09-14, 15:52   #18
 
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Update re: PhOtOs-Pilot Killed Himself & Passengers:Missing Flight MH370

MH370 Pilot Switched off Oxygen Supply to Kill Himself in the SIXTH Example of 'Suicide Flights', According to Kiwi Airlines Boss

  • Ewan Wilson claims Zaharie Ahmad Shah deliberately depressurised cabin
  • Oxygen masks would only have given passengers 20 minutes' supply
  • In new book, says Shah was mentally ill and locked his co-pilot out of ****pit
  • Shah 'then landed on water so plane sank in one piece with no debris'
  • Alarmingly, Mr Wilson says this has happened six times - causing 661 deaths
Daily Mail UK 15 September 2014


The pilot of the missing MH370 flight killed himself and his passengers by switching off the oxygen supply in what is the sixth example of such a suicide, according to an aviation expert.
Ewan Wilson, head of Kiwi Airlines, believes Zaharie Ahmad Shah planned mass murder - locking his co-pilot out of the ****pit, depressurising the cabin and shutting down all communication links before turning the plane around.
Having examined all other possibilities, Mr Wilson insists that Shah, 53, is responsible for the deaths of the 227 passengers and 12 crew members on board the doomed Malaysian Airlines flight, which disappeared on March 8.





Theory: Geoff Taylor (left) and Ewan Wilson who have written a book which claims the pilot of MH370 cut off the oxygen supply to the passengers before deliberately crashing into the Indian Ocean




And shockingly, Mr Wilson will tell British aviation experts today that there have been five other suicide flights in recent times, as he travels from New Zealand to Birmingham for a meeting, the Birmingham Mail reports.

He said: 'There is a fundamental desire to ignore the mental health issue in the aviation industry.
'Our research indicates there have been five previous incidents of murder/suicide in commercial flights over the last three decades or so, accounting for 422 lives.

'The sad addition of MH370 would bring that number to 661.'





'Mentally ill': The book claims the most likely scenario is that pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah (above) deliberately depressurised the cabin then flew for another three hours before ditching into the sea


Although oxygen masks would have dropped down automatically from above the seats, the passengers' supply was limited to just 20 minutes.
People unable to grab a mask, such as those sleeping, would have passed out within the space of a few minutes.

The entire 'ghost plane' - including her cabin crew whose air supply is only marginally longer, would have slipped into a coma and died shortly after from oxygen starvation.


Ahmad Shah, who locked his co-pilot out of the ****pit, survived long enough - either by repressurising the aircraft or from breathing his own, more extensive air supply - to evade radar and 'execute his master plan', Mr Wilson has concluded.
The Kiwi Airlines chief says he then made eight different course changes before allowing the jet to fly on auto-pilot for its final few hours.

He then performed a controlled ditching in the sea, which would explain why no debris has been found because the plane landed and sank in one piece.

The theory is the result of the first independent study into March's disaster by the New Zealand-based air accident investigator, Ewan Wilson.
Mr Wilson, the founder of Kiwi Airlines and a commercial pilot himself, arrived at the shocking conclusion after considering 'every conceivable alternative scenario'.
However, he has not been able to provide any conclusive evidence to support his theory.

An earlier report from the Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB) also concluded that passengers may have died from hypoxia.

And Malaysian authorities previously named Ahmad Shah as their prime suspect.

The remarkable claims are made in the book 'Goodnight Malaysian 370', the culmination of a four-month study into the incident, which Wilson co-wrote with the New Zealand broadsheet journalist, Geoff Taylor.
Wilson, a qualified transport safety investigator, said: 'One of our objectives in writing this book was, in some small way, to convey the human stories of the tragedy.

'Our other, more important task was to pursue the truth about what really happened; that is one small contribution we felt we could make to this whole, terrible affair.
'We could never have foreseen the information we uncovered, or their implications.

'Neither could we have imagined the horrific scenario that our research suggests took place on board that fateful plane.'
Wilson and Taylor's entire scenario makes for difficult reading.





Search continues: Officials claim they are 'making progress' as they continue to scour 60,000 sq km of sea for the plane. The orange line indicates 'high priority' search areas; the yellow has been searched already



They believe that Ahmad Shah, who they have concluded was suffering from mental illness, tricked his co-pilot, father-of-three, Fariq Hamid, into taking a break about 40 minutes after take-off.

After locking Hamid out of the ****pit, Ahmad Shah made his last broadcast to air traffic control - 'Goodnight, Malaysian 370' - before switching off the aircraft's air-to-ground communication links.
Alone at the controls, he took MH370 up to 39,000 feet and de-pressurised the aircraft, giving passengers and crew less than 60 seconds of Time of Useful Consciousness (TUC).
Ahmad Shah could not have prevented the plane's oxygen masks from automatically dropping down or an automated emergency announcement in English.
But Flight 370 was a night flight and, with the cabin lights off, the majority of passengers would have been asleep, or close to it.

And for 227 of the 239 passengers, English was not their first language.
Cabin crew would have tried to help those on board, but would have had to have donned their own facemasks first.
Malaysia says it spent $8.6 million on MH370 search









International effort: Australia's deputy prime minister Warren Truss unveiled the latest search plan at a press conference in Canberra earlier this month. The government has contracted a new firm to take up the search


'It would have been a frightening and confusing time throughout the cabin,' Taylor said.

'By the time some of the passengers had woken up groggy, heard the commotion and looked around in confusion, it would have been too late for them.
'Those passengers who did not react within 60 seconds or less would have lapsed into unconsciousness and death would have followed within four to six minutes.'

Those who had found a mask would have had between 12 and 22 minutes of breathing time before blacking out.
The cabin crew's oxygen supply would have lasted for about 70 minutes, depending upon the height of the aircraft.
By the time MH370 returned to cruising altitude, everyone on board would have perished.

Ahmad Shah would have had three hours' worth of oxygen - plenty enough, the authors believe, to carry out the 'final act of his performance'.
They conclude that he set a course for the southern Indian Ocean and, after the fuel ran dry, glided the aircraft for a further 100 nautical miles before performing a controlled ditching on the surface of the water.

Wilson, a trained commercial pilot, said:

'Ahmad Shah was a man known for his methodical, thorough nature, for his love of the technical, and probably for his ego, too.
'This would have been his final sad act to his family and to the world: "find this one".'


ARCHIVE: Underwater search for missing plane MH370

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Old 20-03-18, 01:01   #19
 
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Update re: MH370: Malaysia Airlines Captain Deliberately Crashed Plane>Suicide/Murder

Australian Engineer Says He Has Found Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 on Google Earth - and Claims The Aircraft's Wreckage is Riddled With Bullet Holes
  • Mechanical engineer Peter McMahon claims to have located the missing plane
  • Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 went missing in 2014 after leaving Kuala Lumpur
  • Mr McMahon claims the wreckage is located near island 22.5km from Mauritius
  • He also claims that authorities refuse to search because it's 'full of bullet holes'
Daily Mail UK, 19 March 2018


An Australian mechanical engineer has made the bizarre claim that he has found doomed Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 using Google Earth.

Peter McMahon, who has a background in crash investigations, said he used Google Earth to locate the wreckage of the flight which went missing in 2014, The Daily Star reported.



According to Mr McMahon's claims, the wreckage of the flight is located 16km south of Round Island, which is 22.5km north of Mauritius, in an area of the ocean that has not been searched before.





An Australian mechanical engineer claims to have found doomed Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 using Google Earth, the first picture (above) shows what looks like a plane





The second picture shows what looks to be the front end of a plane and the cabin just below the water's surface


He took his claims one step further by saying he also believed US officials were refusing to search the area.

Four American investigators had been sent to Australia to work on the MH370 case but he believes they are keeping crucial information hidden.


'They have made sure that all information received has been hidden from the public, even our government, but why,' he said.


'...(they) do not want it found as it’s full of bullet holes, finding it will only open another inquiry.'

Mr McMahon also made the sensational claim that the wreckage of the plane is full of bullet holes.

In one of the two images what looks to be the outline of an aircraft can be seen just below the water's surface while the second picture shows what looks to be the front end of a plane.





According to Mr McMahon the wreckage of the flight is located 16km south of Round Island (pictured) which is 22.5km North of Mauritius, an area that has not been searched before





The prevailing theory on the whereabouts of the plane (pictured) is that it crash landed in the Indian Ocean about six hours after take off


Mr McMahon said he sent the information to the Australian Transport and Safety Bureau (ATSB) and they where unable to rule out completely that it wasn't the missing plane.

The prevailing theory on the whereabouts of the plane is that it crash landed in the Indian Ocean about six hours after take off.

Radar imaging at the time showed the flight taking a sharp change in course less than 60 minutes after take off before vanishing form radar completely.

The flight had 239 passengers on board plus the flight crew.
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Update re: Flight MH370 > END of HUNT > Murder-Suicide?

Malaysia Airlines' Captain Deliberately Crashed Plane in Murder-Suicide...

MH370 Investigators Reveal Startling Murder-Suicide Theory over Missing Plane

Independent UK, 27 May 2018.


Leading air safety experts have concluded that the captain of flight MH370 deliberately crashed the plane. They include the man who spent two years heading the search, who now says Captain Zaharie Amad Shah carefully planned a murder-suicide mission.

The Malaysia Airlines jet was on a routine flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing on 8 March 2014 with 239 people on board when it disappeared.

Analysis of satellite data indicates it ran out of fuel and crashed in the Indian Ocean west of Australia, thousands of miles from its intended destination.

Some debris from the Boeing 777 has been washed up on Indian Ocean beaches. But the biggest underwater search in history, coordinated by the Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB), was called off in January 2017 after two years.

The seabed search was led by Martin Dolan, who told a special edition of the 60 Minutes Australia programme: “This was planned, this was deliberate, and it was done over an extended period of time.”

Captain Zaharie, 53, was accompanied on the flight deck by an inexperienced first officer, Fariq Abdul Hamid – who was on his first 777 flight without a training captain overseeing him.

Six days after the aircraft disappeared, their homes in Kuala Lumpur, the Malaysian capital, were searched, and computer equipment taken away.
It contained evidence suggesting Captain Zaharie had used flight simulation software to prepare for diverting the aircraft.


.


Pilots Zaharie Ahmad Shah, 53, left, and Fariq Abdul.....



Captain Simon Harvey, a British pilot who has flown the 777 widely in Asia, said the mission was “planned meticulously to make the aircraft disappear”, including flying along the Thai-Malaysian frontier to avoid either side taking action.

“If you were commissioning me to make a 777 disappear, I would do exactly the same thing,” he told the programme.


A Canadian air-crash investigator, Larry Vance, said he believed that Captain Zaharie put on an oxygen mask before depressurising the plane to render the passengers and crew unconscious:

“There is no reason not to believe that the pilot did not depressurise the cabin to incapacitate the passengers.”

Mr Dolan dismissed the possibility that terrorism was involved.

“If this had been a terrorist event, it’s almost invariable that a terrorist organisation will claim credit for the event. There was no such claim made.”

The panel disagreed about whether Captain Zaharie was in control of the aircraft at the time it hit the ocean.

Mr Vance said he believed the pilot “ditched it deliberately to keep it as intact as possible”, while Mr Dolan said the evidence was that “the aircraft spiralled into the ocean and crashed”.


There have been several confirmed cases of murder-suicide committed by pilots, including Germanwings flight 9525 in 2015.


All 150 passengers and crew on board the Airbus A320 from Barcelona to Dusseldorf died when the first officer Andreas Lubitz deliberately crashed the plane into the French Alps. He had previously been declared unfit for work by his doctor.


A second search of a wider area of the Indian Ocean seabed for the remains of MH370 began in January, conducted by a private firm called Ocean Infinity. The underwater search in an area north of the previous zone has so far found nothing related to the missing aircraft. The current search is likely to end in June 2018.


In the absence of firm proof of what happened to MH370, many possible explanations have been proposed. A surprisingly popular theory is that the aircraft was downed by a missile from North Korea – even though the rogue state is 2,000 miles away from the area in which the aircraft was lost.
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Update re: Drain The Oceans:MH370's DEATH SPIRAL Reconstructed in Documentary

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Old 27-09-18, 15:57   #22
 
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Update Re: Drain The Oceans:MH370's DEATH SPIRAL Reconstructed in Documentary

Doomed MH370's DEATH SPIRAL: Terrifying Final Moments of Missing Flight are Reconstructed in Documentary Claiming it Plunged Uncontrollably Into The Sea When It Ran Out of Fuel
  • Flight MH370 from Beijing to Kuala Lumpur vanished on March 8, 2014
  • National Geographic show Drain The Oceans reconstructed final moments
  • Engineers worked on theory that the plane ran out of fuel before going down
  • They said the right engine would have capitulated first and then the left
  • This would have sent the plane in terrifying death spiral towards the ocean


Daily Mail UK 26 Sep 2018.



The last moments of flight MH370 have been reconstructed for a TV documentary which shows the plane spiralling out of control and smashing into the sea.

Investigators have said the plane almost certainly ran out of fuel after flying in the wrong direction over the Indian Ocean for six hours on March 8, 2014.

Now, in a bid to recreate the flight's final moments, National Geographic show Drain The Oceans has simulated what happens when a Boeing 777 runs out of fuel.

Engineers on the show said the right engine would have capitulated first, meaning the autopilot would have lurched the plane to the left to compensate.

Then the left engine would have stopped working two minutes later and, once the autopilot failed, the plane would have plunged into a 'death spiral' before a high-impact smash would have killed all 249 on board.






Engineers on the show said the right engine would have capitulated first, meaning the autopilot would have lurched the plane to the left to compensate. Pictured: The reconstruction





Then the left engine would have stopped working two minutes later and, once the autopilot failed, the plane would have plunged into a 'death spiral' before a high-impact smash would have killed all 249 on board





The last moments of flight MH370 have been reconstructed for a TV documentary which shows it spiralling out of control and smashing into the sea





This is what the impact would have looked like, according to the reconstruction





Pieces of debris (pictured) have been found as far away as the French island of La Reunion, but the main body of the plane has still not been located



The disappearance of MH370, which went massively off course while heading to Beijing from Kuala Lumpur, is one of the biggest mysteries in aviation history.

Although some debris from the plane has been found off the coast of Africa, no part of the main body has been discovered despite a 46,000-square mile search of the Indian Ocean.

The documentary, which airs on Thursday, highlights how nobody knows why the plane disappeared.

Captain John Cox, CEO of Washington-based aviation body Safety Operating Systems, says on the show: 'Initially, when the plane made a turn without talking to air traffic control in my mind all bets were off.

'It could be a terrorist event, it could be a deliberate act by a crew member, it could be a mass failure in the electrical system.'

In July 2015, a wing part known as a flaperon was found on Reunion Island, east of Madagascar. Since then, 27 pieces of debris have been found.

One of the pieces was a TV monitor, found by amateur wreckage hunter Blaine Gibson. He says on the show:

'This is the one find that brought tears to my eyes.

'This is perhaps the last thing that somebody saw, this is what anyone who flies on a plane would recognise.'






Engineers on National Geographic show Drain The Oceans worked on the theory that the plane ran out of fuel before going down in the Indian Ocean in March 2014. Pictured: A grab from the show which imagines what we would see if we drained the oceans




Malaysia's 400-page final report failed to explain the mystery. Pictured: File image of a similar plane



Last month, Malaysia's civil aviation chief quit after a report found failings in air traffic control - as victims' relatives claimed officials were covering up what really happened to the plane.

Voice 370, a group of victims' families, accused Boeing and the Malaysia Government of withholding flight data and criticised the report for ruling out murder suicide by the chief pilot, Captain Zaharie Shah.

Azharuddin Abdul Rahman, director-general of the Malaysia's Department of Civil Aviation, resigned after investigators found numerous lapses by air traffic controllers in both Malaysia and Vietnam.

These included failing to initiate 'emergency phases' as required after the flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing vanished from radar displays.

Rahman said the long-awaited, 400-page report released on July 30 found that the air traffic control did not comply with standard operating procedures.




Investigators say they 'cannot exclude the possibility that there was unlawful interference by a third party' as they released a key report into the the mystery of doomed flight MH370. Sarah Nor (centre), the mother of Norliakmar Hamid, a passenger on missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, breaks down in tears at the Ministry of Transport headquarters in Putrajaya, Malaysia


'Therefore, it is with regret and after much thought and contemplation that I have decided to resign as the chairman of Civil Aviation Authority of Malaysia effective fourteen (14) days from the date of the resignation notice which I have served today,' he said in a statement.

In the report, investigators said they still do not know why the plane vanished.

They did, however, raise the possibility that the jet may have been hijacked even though there was no conclusive evidence of why the plane went off course and flew for over seven hours after severing communications.

They said the course of the Malaysia Airlines aircraft had been changed manually, and refused to rule out that someone other than the pilots had diverted the jet.

The investigative report, prepared by a 19-member international team, said the cause of the disappearance cannot be determined until the wreckage and the plane's black boxes are found.

Transport Minister Anthony Loke insisted last month that 'the aspiration to locate MH370 has not been abandoned and vowed to 'take action' against any misconduct committed based on the findings.

The report said there was insufficient information to determine if the aircraft broke up in the air or during impact with the ocean.

Scattered pieces of debris that washed ashore on African beaches and Indian Ocean islands indicated a distant remote stretch of the ocean where the plane likely crashed.
But a government search by Australia, Malaysia and China failed to pinpoint a location.

And a second, private search by US company Ocean Infinity that finished at the end of May also found no sign of a possible crash site.

Malaysia's government has said it will resume search if credible evidence on the plane's location emerges.


WHAT HAPPENED TO MH370? SOME OF THE THEORIES INTO THE MYSTERY EXAMINED





Zaharie Ahmad Shah (pictured) was the pilot of the doomed flight



DID THE PILOT HIJACK HIS OWN PLANE?

Pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah planned mass murder because of personal problems, locking his co-pilot out of the ****pit, closing down all communications, depressurising the main cabin and then disabling the aircraft so that it continued flying on auto-pilot until it ran out of fuel.

That was the popular theory in the weeks after the plane's disappearance.

His personal problems, rumours in Kuala Lumpur said, included a split with his wife Fizah Khan, and his fury that a relative, opposition leader Anwar Ibrahim, had been given a five-year jail sentence for sodomy shortly before he boarded the plane for the flight to Beijing.

But the pilot's wife angrily denied any personal problems and other family members and his friends said he was a devoted family man and loved his job.

This theory was also the conclusion of the first independent study into the disaster by the New Zealand-based air accident investigator, Ewan Wilson.

Wilson, the founder of Kiwi Airlines and a commercial pilot himself, arrived at the shocking conclusion after considering 'every conceivable alternative scenario'.

However, he has not been able to provide any conclusive evidence to support his theory.

The claims are made in the book 'Goodnight Malaysian 370', which Wilson co-wrote with the New Zealand broadsheet journalist, Geoff Taylor.

It's also been rumoured that Zaharie used a flight simulator at his home to plot a path to a remote island.

However, officials in Kuala Lumpur declared that Malaysian police and the FBI's technical experts had found nothing to suggest he was planning to hijack the flight after closely examining his flight simulator.

And there are also theories that the tragic disappearance may have been a heroic act of sacrifice by the pilo

Australian aviation enthusiast Michael Gilbert believes the doomed plane caught fire mid-flight, forcing the pilot to plot a course away from heavily populated areas.


IF NOT THE PILOT, WAS THE CO-PILOT RESPONSIBLE FOR THE MYSTERY?

Co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid, 27, again for personal problems, was suspected by rumour-spreaders to have overpowered the pilot and disabled the aircraft, flying it to its doom with crew and passengers unable to get through the locked ****pit door.

Theorists have put forward the suggestion that he was having relationship problems and this was his dramatic way of taking his own life.

But he was engaged to be married to Captain Nadira Ramli, 26, a fellow pilot from another airline, and loved his job. There are no known reasons for him to have taken any fatal action.







There have been a series of outlandish theories about the disappearance of the plane

Others have suggested that because he was known to have occasionally invited young women into the ****pit during a flight, he had done so this time and something had gone wrong.


Young Jonti Roos said in March that she spent an entire flight in 2011 in the ****pit being entertained by Hamid, who was smoking.

Interest in the co-pilot was renewed when it was revealed he was the last person to communicate from the ****pit after the communication system was cut off.


DID THE RUSSIANS STEAL MH370 AND FLY THE JET TO KAZAKHSTAN

An expert has claimed the missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370 was hijacked on the orders of Vladimir Putin and secretly landed in Kazakhstan.

Jeff Wise, a U.S. science writer who spearheaded CNN's coverage of the Boeing 777-200E, has based his outlandish theory on pings that the plane gave off for seven hours after it went missing, that were recorded by British telecommunications company Inmarsat.

Wise believes that hijackers 'spoofed' the plane's navigation data to make it seem like it went in another direction, but flew it to the Baikonur Cosmodrome, which is leased from Kazakhstan by Russia.

However, Wise admits in New York Magazine that he does not know why Vladimir Putin would want to steal a plane full of people and that his idea is somewhat 'crazy'.

Wise also noted there were three Russian men onboard the flight, two of them Ukrainian passport holders.

Aviation disaster experts analysed satellite data and discovered - like the data recorded by Inmarsat - that the plane flew on for hours after losing contact.

Careful examination of the evidence has revealed that MH370 made three turns after the last radio call, first a turn to the left, then two more, taking the plane west, then south towards Antarctica.

MH370 WAS USED BY TERRORISTS FOR A SUICIDE ATTACK ON THE CHINESE NAVY

This extraordinary claim came from 41-year-old British yachtsman Katherine Tee, from Liverpool, whose initial account of seeing what she thought was a burning plane in the night sky made headlines around the world.

On arrival in Thailand's Phuket after sailing across the Indian Ocean from Cochin, southern India with her husband, she said: 'I could see the outline of the plane - it looked longer than planes usually do.There was what appeared to be black smoke streaming from behind.'

Ms Tee's general description of the time and place was vague and she lost all credibility when she later stated on her blog that she believed MH370 was a kamikaze plane that was aimed at a flotilla of Chinese ships and it was shot down before it could smash into the vessels.

Without solid proof of the satellite data, she wrote on her blog, Saucy Sailoress, the plane she saw was flying at low altitude towards the military convoy she and her husband had seen on recent nights. She added that internet research showed a Chinese flotilla was in the area at the time.





While the debris proved the plane went down in the Indian Ocean, the location of the main underwater wreckage — and its crucial black box data recorders — remains stubbornly elusive.



THE JET LANDED ON THE WATER AND WAS SEEN FLOATING ON THE ANDAMAN SEA

On a flight from Jeddah to Kuala Lumpur that crossed over the Andaman Sea on March 8, Malaysian woman Raja Dalelah, 53, saw what she believed was a plane sitting on the water's surface.

She didn't know about the search that had been started for MH370. She alerted a stewardess who told her to go back to sleep.

'I was shocked to see what looked like the tail and wing of an aircraft on the water,' she said.

It was only when she told her friends on landing in Kuala Lumpur what she had seen that she learned of the missing jet. She had seen the object at about 2.30pm Malaysian time.

She said she had been able to identify several ships and islands before noticing the silver object that she said was a plane.

But her story was laughed off by pilots who said it would have been impossible to have seen part of an aircraft in the water from 35,000ft or seven miles.

Ms Raja filed an official report with police the same day and has kept to her story.

'I know what I saw,' she said.


THE AIRCRAFT SUFFERED A CATASTROPHIC SYSTEMS FAILURE AND CRASH-LANDED ON THE OCEAN

A catastrophic event such as a fire disabling much of the equipment resulted in the pilots turning the plane back towards the Malaysian peninsula in the hope of landing at the nearest airport.

Satellite data, believable or not, suggests the aircraft did make a turn and theorists say there would be no reason for the pilots to change course unless confronted with an emergency.


A fire in a similar Boeing 777 jet parked at Cairo airport in 2011 was found to have been caused by a problem with the first officer's oxygen mask supply tubing.
Stewarts Law, which has litigated in a series of recent air disasters, believes the plane crashed after a fire - similar to the blaze on the Cairo airport runway - broke out in the ****pit.

After an investigation into the Cairo blaze, Egypt's Aircraft Accident Investigation Central Directorate (EAAICD) released their final report which revealed that the fire originated near the first officer's oxygen mask supply tubing.

The cause of the fire could not be conclusively determined, but investigators pinpointed a problem with the ****pit hose used to provide oxygen for the crew in the event of decompression.

Following the 2011 fire, US aircraft owners were instructed to replace the system - it was estimated to cost $2,596 (£1,573) per aircraft. It was not known whether Malaysia Airlines had carried out the change.

If either pilot wanted to crash the plane, why turn it around? So the turn-around suggests they were trying to land as soon as possible because of an emergency.

THE US SHOT DOWN THE AIRCRAFT FEARING A TERROR ATTACK ON DIEGO GARCIA

The Boeing 777 was shot down by the Americans who feared the aircraft had been hijacked and was about to be used to attack the U.S. military base on Diego Garcia atoll in the Indian Ocean. So conspiracy theorists claim.

And former French airline director Marc Dugain said he had been warned by British intelligence that he was taking risks by investigating this angle.

There is no way of checking whether Dugain received such a warning or why he believes the Americans shot down the plane.

But adding to the theory that the aircraft was flown to Diego Garcia, either by the pilot Zaharie or a hijacker, was the claim that on the pilot's home flight simulator was a 'practice' flight to the island.

Professor Glees said: 'The Americans would have no interest in doing anything of the kind and not telling the world.

In theory, they might wish to shoot down a plane they thought was attacking them but they wouldn't just fire missiles, they'd investigate it first with fighters and would quickly realise that even if it had to be shot down, the world would need to know.

Mr Rosenschein said: 'The U.S. would not have been able to hide this fact and in any event, if it were true, they would have admitted their action as it would have prevented a successful terrorist action on this occasion and acted as a deterrent for future terrorist attacks.'


The MH370 captain, the twin sister models and some VERY creepy messages: How 53-year-old married pilot of doomed Malaysia Airlines flight bombarded young Instagram stars with Facebook posts

By Alex Chapman


Messages from the pilot of missing flight MH370 have revealed a creepy man who obsessed over twin sister models' social media profiles.

Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah was the pilot-in-command when the plane carrying 238 other passengers and crew vanished in March 2014.

But his social media activities have been revealed on Sunday, giving an insight into the mental status of a man psychologists say was 'self-destructive'.





Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah (pictured) has been revealed as having posted obsessive and sexually suggestive messages at a pair of Malaysian models





Qi Min Lan (pictured) was the focal point of his obsessions, inviting her to Kuala Lumpur



In the 12 months before the Boeing 777 went missing, Zaharie stalked the Facebook pages of Malaysian twin sister models, leaving sexually suggestive comments.

The 26-year-old sisters, Lan Qi Hui and Qi Min Lan, were at the time more than 30 years his junior.

Throughout 2013, the 53-year-old made 97 separate Facebook comments directed at Qi Min Lan.
A vast majority of his messages were ignored.

Zaharie implored the twins to come to Kuala Lumpur, where he lived with his wife.
'When in KL,' he wrote in another.
'How about KL?' he persisted, but got no reply.

In another, where Qi Min Lan posted a photo of herself in a bathrobe, he wrote: 'Just shower?'





Among obsessive messages were strong political views, calling the prime minister a 'moron'


Zaharie was described as 'kind' and 'easy going' by his friends, but his social media reveals a reckless side of the pilot

On top of his obsessive messages to the girls, Zaharie frequently criticised the Malaysian government, which happens to own the airline he worked for.
On his own public Facebook page, Zaharie labelling then prime minister Najib Razak a 'moron'.

In April 2013, leading up to the Malaysian elections, Zaharie posted 119 times, all in reflection of his disgust with the Naijb government.

The following month, after the Najib party secured another five-year term, Zaharie wrote: 'There is a rebel in each and every one of us. Let it out!'

Aviation expert Geoffrey Thomas, editor-in-chief of airlineratings.com, said it was alarming for a senior pilot to make political comments at all.





The sisters consistently ignored the married man, but it didn't stop him from posting 97 times




In one of nearly 100 posts, he asked Qi Min Lan if she had just come out of the shower


'It should have raised serious alarm bells with the airline that you have someone flying who has such strong anti-government views,' said Mr Thomas.

'If a Qantas pilot did something like that, he would be spoken to and grounded.'

The remains of flight MH370 have not been found, with many conspiracy theories emerging.

One popular theory, which came about only weeks after the plane went missing, was that Zaharie planned and executed a mass murder due to personal problems.

The last communication from the plane was from Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah who signed off with 'Good night, Malaysian three seven zero', as the plane left the Malaysian airspace.


Quote:


Doomed Flight MH370: A Timeline

March 8, 2014: MH370 disappears from the radar 40 minutes into its flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing with 227 passengers and 12 crew on board

April 8, 2014: An Australian ship hears two signals consistent with MH370's flight recorders in waters west of Australia. 'I'm now optimistic that we will find the aircraft, or what is left of the aircraft, in the not-too-distant future,' search coordinator Angus Houston says

April 28, 2014: The air search ends after failing to see a single piece of debris in 4.6 million square km of ocean.

Jan 29, 2015: Malaysia formally declares MH370 an accident and says all 239 people on board are presumed dead

March 8, 2015: Australia's then-Prime Minister Tony Abbott doubles the area of the underwater search to 120,000 square km

July 29, 2015: A wing part known as a flaperon found on Reunion Island, east of

Madagascar, is the first piece of the plane to be recovered. Since then, 27 pieces have been found

July 28, 2016: Data from flight captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah's home simulator shows it was used to plot a course to the southern Indian Ocean, bolstering speculation he ditched the plane in a premeditated plot

Dec 20, 2016: The Australian Transport Safety Bureau says MH370 is unlikely to be in the 120,000 sq km search area is more likely in an area immediately to the north.

Jan 17, 2017: Search is called off

Jan 19, 2017: Malaysia offers cash rewards to private parties for 'substantial information or evidence' about the location of the wreckage

April 21, 2017: The CSIRO releases a report saying the most likely location of the jet is a new 25,000 sq km area, north of the original 120,000 sq km search area

January 3, 2018: The search resumes after Malaysia enters into a 'no find, no fee' arrangement with US company Ocean Infinity, with up to $70 million offered if the wreckage is found

March 3, 2018: Malaysia says the new search will likely end in June, as families of passengers mark four years since the plane disappeared

May 29, 2018: Second search is called off

July 30, 2018: Investigators release what was flagged as the final report into the aviation mystery, but say the search may resume and it cannot be the final report until wreckage is found.

They said they did not believe the pilot was behind the change in direction and 'unlawful interference by a third party' could not be ruled out.

.
Drain The Oceans: Malaysia Airlines 370' airs on National Geographic on Thursday 27 September at 8pm UK.
.
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Old 18-02-19, 04:48   #23
 
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Oh Crap! re: MH370 Captain Locked Co-Pilot out of ****pit & Crashed Jet

Ghost Ship's SOS Call From Dead Crew Found Dead With Faces 'Frozen in Fear'

The ship was said to have sent an eerie distress call while sailing the Strait of Malacca - where Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 vanished in 2014

Mirror UK, 17 FEB 2019.




The SS Ourang Medan was found with the entire crew dead and their faces frozen in fear in one of the world's greatest maritime mysteries...


A spooky SOS call from on board a ship where the entire crew was found dead and 'frozen in fear' has been revealed in a chilling secret memo as the maritime mystery continues to baffle the world.

The entire crew of the SS Ourang Medan and its captain were found strewn around the ship with expressions of "convulsive horror" but no obvious injuries that could have killed them.

Before investigations could determine what happened, a fire broke out and the vessel sunk without trace, reports the Sun.

A secret CIA memo detailed the eerie "frenzied" SOS call from on board.

"All officers, including captain dead, lying in chartroom and on bridge... probably whole crew dead," the call said.




The entire crew were frozen in fear, facing the sun with their eyes bulging...


Written by C.H Marck Jr, assistant to the Director of the CIA Allen Dulles, in 1959, to an unknown recipient, the memo continues: "There followed a series of indecipherable dots and dashes and then came quite clearly: "I die"."

The document reveals that the agency believed the doomed boat could hold the key to a series of other disappearances in one of the world's busiest shipping lanes.

It was penned years after the dutch vessel is said to have sent a distress call in 1948 while sailing the Strait of Malacca - where Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 vanished in 2014.

The distressing Morse code SOS call, made by a signaller on board SS Ourang Medan, was heard by the crew of nearby ship the Silver Star.

Rescue ships rushed to find the stricken vessel, finding her just 50 miles from the position given.

But investigators "found an eerie sight" when they boarded, the memo continues.




A spooky SOS call was picked up by another ship, but when rescuers boarded they were greeted with an eerie sight...



Quote:



A memo by C.H Marck Jr, assistant to the Director of the CIA Allen Dulles, in 1959...

.


"There wasn't a living creature on the ship," it said.

"The captain lay dead on the bridge. The bodies of the other officers sprawled in the wheelhouse, chartroom and wardroom.

"The faithful 'sparks' was slumped in a chair in the radio shack, his hand still on the sending key.

"The bodies of the crew lay everywhere, in the rooms, in the passageways, on the decks.

"And on all the dead faces was a look of convulsive horror."

Referencing a report by Merchant Marine Council, C.H Marck Jr added that their frozen faces were upturned to the sun with mouths open and staring eyes.

The ship's dog, a small terrier, was also dead with its teeth bared 'in anger or agony'.




Mystery surrounds what happened on board the ship, and how it came to 'explode' then sink...


The boarding parties decided to tow the vessel to port to continue investigations, but, according to the memo, "at that very moment smoke and flames belched forth" from the hold.

They abandoned the ship and there was an explosion, before it sunk without trace with all the dead crew, never to be seen again.

Strangely, the coast guard didn't report it until 1954 - six years after it sank.

Some question if it ever existed, with no mention in the Lloyds List of shipping and no record of the Silver Star attempting a rescue.

Conspiracy theorists question if several countries worked together to cover the mysterious incident up, while others believe a noxious gas bubbled from the seabed.

The secret CIA document, released to the public in 2013, questioned whether an unknown entity was to blame.

"I feel sure that the SS Ourang Medan holds the answer to many of these aeroplane accidents and unsolved mysteries of the sea," the author wrote, pondering the mysteries of the stretch of sea home to many shipwrecks.
.
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Old 19-06-19, 22:08   #24
 
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Solved Thread Re: MH370 Captain Locked Co-Pilot out of ****pit & Crashed Jet

Depressed MH370 Captain Locked Co-Pilot out of ****pit and Crashed Jet

One of Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah's lifelong friends says the pilot is guilty of an atrocity

Daily Mirror UK, 19 JUNE 2019.


The captain of missing flight MH370 likely locked his co-pilot out of the ****pit and deliberately crashed the passenger jet into the sea, a lifelong friend has said.


The friend, a fellow Boeing 777 pilot, said he believes Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah is guilty of an atrocity and "it’s the necessary conclusion" to one of the world's greatest aviation mysteries.

In the years since the Malaysia Airlines plane vanished, the leading theory is Shah, 57, deliberately took the plane off course on a carefully planned murder-suicide mission.

Data analysis indicates the Boeing 777-200ER flew over the Indian Ocean until it ran out of fuel and violently slammed into the water with 239 people on board.

There is a suspicion that Shah - who flew a similar path on his flight simulator at home - was clinically depressed.




MH 370 pilot Zaharie Shah with his home aircraft simulator



It is suspected the plane's passenger cabin was deliberately depressurised by Shah to kill everyone on board hours before the crash.


Before doing so, he could have put on an oxygen mask in the ****pit so he could continue to fly the aircraft for hours.

At around the same time the cabin was depressurised the electrical system was deliberately turned off, making the plane impossible to track by satellite.




Part of the plane washed up on a beach on the Indian Ocean island of Reunion in 2015 (Image: REUTERS)



An FBI inspection of Shah's Microsoft flight simulator at home showed he had tested a flight roughly matching the path of MH370, ending in the Indian Ocean after running out of fuel.

His voice was heard in the final radio communication less than two minutes before the plane began to divert from its flight path from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing on March 8, 2014.

One of his lifelong friends told the Atlantic that he had reluctantly come to the conclusion that Shah deliberately crashed the plane, given the evidence amassed by independent investigators.

The friend, who wasn't named, said: “It’s hard to reconcile with the man I knew. But it’s the necessary conclusion.”

The friend said Shah likely tricked his inexperienced 27-year-old co-pilot, Fariq Hamid, who was on his final training flight, into leaving the ****pit and locked him out.

He said: “Zaharie was an examiner. All he had to say was ‘Go check something in the cabin', and the guy would have been gone.”





A Malaysia Airlines plane similar to the one that vanished (Image: Reuters)



Shah's friend doesn't know why the pilot would do such a thing, but thought it might be down to the captain's emotional state.

He added: “Zaharie’s marriage was bad. In the past he slept with some of the flight attendants. And so what? We all do. You’re flying all over the world with these beautiful girls in the back. But his wife knew.”

People who spoke to the Atlantic described Shah, the father of adult children, as lonely and sad.

There is now a suspicion that he was clinically depressed.





Grace Subathirai Nathan, whose mother was on board the plane, holds a piece of debris from MH370 (Image: FAZRY ISMAIL/EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock)



He was having an affair with a mum-of-three, his wife had moved out and was living in their second house, and he had told friends he had spent a lot of time pacing empty rooms on his days off while waiting for his next flight.

He was obsessed with young models on social media, even writing sexual comments to one and getting no reply.

There have been plenty of conspiracy theories, but a group of independent investigators concluded last year that Shah deliberately crashed the jet.

They disagreed over whether he was still alive when the plane crashed into the sea and disintegrated.

Parts of the plane have washed up on the Indian Ocean island of Reunion and Madagascar.

No wreckage was found in the ocean despite a massive underwater search.
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Old 20-02-22, 11:14   #25
 
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Movies re: British Sat INMARSAT LAST Signal From Flight MH370-Will it Ever Be Found?

New Breakthrough Could Finally Solve The Mystery of Missing Flight MH370

60 Minutes Australia 20 Feb 2022


Is the biggest aviation mystery of all time, the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, about to be solved? Yes, if you believe the man you're about to meet. Richard Godfrey is no crackpot; he's a respected British aerospace engineer and physicist who says he's found the doomed airliner.


If he's right, he'll provide desperately needed answers for the families of the 239 passengers and crew who were aboard the Boeing triple-seven when it vanished eight years ago.


But knowing where it is isn't the end of the story - Richard also has to convince authorities to resume the search that's already cost hundreds of millions of dollars.


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Old 17-09-23, 06:38   #26
 
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Movies re: British Sat INMARSAT LAST Signal From Flight MH370-Will it Ever Be Found?

MH370 Co-Pilot Only Person Left Alive and Flew Ghost Plane on His Own For Hours

The MH370 vanished in 2014 while flying between Malaysia and China with all 239 passengers on crew on board still missing

BBC 17 SEP 2023









The co-pilot of MH370 may have flown on his own for hours after everybody else on board died, an aviation expert has claimed.


Mystery still surrounds the final fate of the deadly flight which disappeared on route from Malaysia to China in 2014 with 239 passengers and crew on board. Now writer Christine Negroni has suggested that the tragic jet's demise may have been caused by a sudden depressurising of the cabin killing everybody on board.

She believes the Boeing 777's captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah may have been on a break at the time with co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid at the controls. The sudden lack of oxygen would have killed all passengers and crew within 15 minutes, however, Hamid was insulated from its worst effects in the ****pit.

But Negroni theorises, while not dead, the co-pilot's oxygen starved brain led him to make a series of bizarre choices while attempting a rescue mission. Eventually, he would have been unable to stop the final descent into the sea, which investigators believe is somewhere in the Indian Ocean.


MORE:


MH370 location ‘revealed’ as radio technology ‘detects doomed plane’s final flight path’




Possible Location of Missing Flight MH370 Found

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Old 22-12-23, 06:55   #27
 
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Movies re: British Sat INMARSAT LAST Signal From Flight MH370-Will it Ever Be Found?

Bombshell in The Mystery of Missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 as Veteran Fisherman Reveals Shocking Discovery in The Sea South of Australia

Kit Olver, 77, has claimed he pulled up what appeared to be the wing of the missing jet off the southeast coast of Australia in September or October of 2014. Olver said he told officials at the time but they said it was a shipping container


Daily Mail 22 DEC 2023








A reconstruction broadcast on National Geographic depicted the jet crashing into the sea


The final resting place of the downed plane - which disappeared on March 8, 2014 with 227 passengers and 12 crew members aboard - remains unknown









An Australian fishermans broken net could be the clue that finally unravels the mystery of what happened to missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370.



The final resting place of the downed plane - which disappeared on March 8, 2014 with 227 passengers and 12 crew members aboard - remains elusive despite the most extensive search at sea in world history.

Now, nine years after the planes' disappearance, retired Australian fisherman Kit Olver, 77, has come forward to reveal his deep-sea trawler pulled up what appeared to be the wing of a commercial airliner around 55km off the south-east coast of South Australia, in the Southern Ocean, in September or October of 2014.

Most authorities believe MH370 came down in the southern Indian Ocean.

Mr Olver told the Sydney Morning Herald that he was trawling in his secret spot for the prized fish species alfonsino when his net snagged on something large, which it struggled to bring to the surface.

'It was a bloody great wing of a big jet airliner,' he told the paper.

'I've questioned myself; I've looked for a way out of this.

'I wish to Christ I'd never seen the thing … but there it is. It was a jet's wing.'

Because he had held a pilot's licence he was confident the wing was larger than any on a typical private plane.



The only other surviving member of the trawler Vivienne Jane's crew George Currie also corroborated Mr Olver's claim to the newspaper.

'It was incredibly heavy and awkward. It stretched out the net and ripped it. It was too big to get up on the deck,' Mr Currie said.

'As soon as I saw it I knew what it was. It was obviously a wing, or a big part of it, from a commercial plane. It was white, and obviously not from a military jet or a little plane.'

After struggling all day to free the object Mr Olver ordered his crew to cut the $20,000 net free and let it drift back into the comparatively shallow depths of that part of the Southern Ocean.

Mr Olver told the Sydney Morning Herald's Tony Wright he could locate the spot, which was about 55km west of the South Australian town of Robe, and shared its GPS coordinates.

He says he tried to tell authorities of his find soon after returning to port by phoning the Australian Maritime Safety Authority(AMSA).

A few hours after making the call he was contacted by an official who told him the find was likely a shipping container that had fallen from a Russian ship in the area off Robe.


The AMSA told the Sydney Morning Herald they had no record of Mr Olver's call....

Mr Olver believed it was right thing to go public with his find if it can help the families of those aboard the MH370 finally know the fate of their loved ones.
He told Daily Mail Australia on Wednesday he had cleared his conscience and was not prepared to answer any more questions from journalists.











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Old 01-04-24, 14:43   #28
 
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Movies re: British Sat INMARSAT LAST Signal From Flight MH370-Will it Ever Be Found?

MH370 Mystery Continues: Will The Doomed Plane Ever Be Found?

British INMARSAT Sat in Geostationary Orbit Over The Indian Ocean last detected the plane at 8:11 am, 7 hours after it disappeared. That was the last signal From Flight MH370


60 Minutes Australia 1 APR 2024






A Reconstruction





Malaysia Airlines flight 370 disappearance, disappearance of a Malaysia Airlines passenger jet on March 8, 2014, during a flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing.


The disappearance of the Boeing 777 with 227 passengers and 12 crew members on board led to a search effort stretching from the Indian Ocean west of Australia to Central Asia. The perplexing nature of the loss of flight 370 is such that it has become one of historys’ most famous missing aircraft.


Disappearance and Search


Flight 370 took off at 12:41 am local time and reached a cruising altitude of 10,700 metres (35,000 feet) at 1:01 am. The Aircraft Communication Addressing and Reporting System (ACARS), which transmitted data about the aircraft’s performance, sent its last transmission at 1:07 am and was subsequently switched off.

The last voice communication from the crew occurred at 1:19 am, and at 1:21 am the plane’s transponder, which communicated with air-traffic control, was switched off, just as the plane was about to enter Vietnamese airspace over the South China Sea.
At 1:30 am Malaysian military and civilian radar began tracking the plane as it turned around and then flew southwest over the Malay Peninsula and then northwest over the Strait of Malacca. At 2:22 am Malaysian military radar lost contact with the plane over the Andaman Sea.

An Inmarsat satellite in geostationary orbit over the Indian Ocean received hourly signals from flight 370 and last detected the plane at 8:11 am.


Despite many searches, the plane was never found. Prime Minister Najib Razak announced that, based on analysis of the final signals, Inmarsat and the U.K. Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) had concluded that the flight crashed in a remote part of the Indian Ocean 2,500 km (1,500 miles) southwest of Australia. Thus, it was extremely unlikely that anyone on board survived.

The governments of Malaysia, Australia, and China called off the search for flight 370 in January 2017. An American company, Ocean Infinity, received permission from the Malaysian government to continue searching until May 2017, when the Malaysian Transport ministry announced that it would call off that search. In July 2018 the Malaysian government issued its final report on flight 370’s disappearance.


Mechanical malfunction was deemed extremely unlikely, and “the change in flight path likely resulted from manual inputs,” but the investigators could not determine why flight 370 disappeared.









How British satellite company Inmarsat tracked down missing Malaysia Airlines plane




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