As the search continues for Flight MH370, the CEO of Malaysia Airlines has admitted that the missing airliner was carrying highly flammable lithium batteries that could have caused a deadly mid-air fire.
Malaysia Airlines CEO Ahmad Jauhari confirmed on March 21 that the missing jet had been carrying highly flammable lithium-ion batteries — despite denying that the plane had any dangerous cargo on board just four days earlier. His shocking revelation has re-sparked speculation that an in-air fire may have caused Malaysia Airlines Flight 370’s mysterious disappearance on March 8.
A chilling new ‘zombie plane’ theory claims that deadly fumes or an accidental loss of cabin pressure could have knocked out everyone on board Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, leaving the plane to fly on autopilot for several hours until it crashed.
A CNN correspondent broke down the zombie plane theory on air on March 20, telling viewers that it wouldn’t be the first time something like this has happened. In 1999, a chartered Lear Jet crashed into a South Dakota field after flying on autopilot for nearly four hours. “Could Malaysia Flight 370 have also turned into a so-called ‘zombie plane?’” the correspondent pondered. Let’s take a closer look.
A new lead in the Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 mystery suggests that an on-board emergency may have knocked out the plane’s crew and passengers, leaving it to fly on auto pilot until it ran out of fuel approximately 1,500 miles southwest of Perth, Australia.
Aviation experts are still trying to solve the mysterious disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 after two objects believed to be the remains of the missing plane were discovered off the coast of Perth, Australia on March 19. The airliners’s direct line from its last known location to the remote new search area suggests that the plane was not hijacked after all, and may have fallen victim to a mechanical fault or emergency.
Could the fate of Malaysia Flight 370 finally be discovered? A desperate search is on off the coast of Australia after sightings of large debris and promising new radar hits. Will the passenger’s families finally have answers?
After 10 long days of searching vast oceans for missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370, a new discovery could bring an end to the mystery. The two unrecognizable objects, spotted by satellite off the coast of Australia in the Indian Ocean on March 19, may be the remains of the missing flight. The largest is about 24 meters (79 feet) across, said John Young, general manager of emergency response for the Australian Maritime Safety Authority.
A Chinese satellite searching for the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 airliner may have located the crash site at sea, according to a Chinese government agency.
A Chinese satellite investigating the mysterious disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 has “observed a suspected crash area at sea,” according to China’s State Administration for Science, Technology and Industry for National Defense.
The CIA is investigating a theory that the missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370 could have possibly been brought down by pilot suicide. The mystery just keeps growing!
CIA officials are joining in the hunt for answers as to what could have brought down Malaysia Airlines flight 370. One of the theories they are exploring is a possible pilot suicide attempt, reports the DailyMail.