Malaysia Flight 370
Confirmed? The debris that officials discovered on Reunion Island reportedly matches the same part that would be found on a Boeing 777. This could possibly mean that the wreckage came from the missing Malaysian Airlines Flight 370!
Investigators have been all over the piece of debris that washed up on Reunion Island in the Indian Ocean. They think that it came from the missing Malaysian Airlines Flight 370! Now, sources close to the investigation say that the piece matches the kind found on a Boeing 777, the same type of airplane that went missing in 2014!
Whoa. Authorities believed they found new debris that belongs to the missing Malaysia Flight 370, but did they also discover a passenger’s luggage? A ripped-up bag, possibly belonging to one of the 239 people onboard the missing flight, was seen near the wreckage site!
We might be even closer to solving the mystery of Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 than we thought. Authorities never learned what happened to the passenger airliner and everyone on board when it vanished in 2014. However, investigators discovered new debris that they believe belongs to MH370!
Well, this is kind of crazy. Remember Malaysia Airlines Flight 370? You know, the one that mysteriously disappeared back in March 2014. Well, it looks like experts have been able to finally identify debris from the wreckage.
239 passengers aboard a flight from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia to Beijing, China were never seen again after their plane seemingly vanished into thin air — inspiring an investigation that has lasted over a year with no success until now. Experts are confident they’ve found a piece of the aircraft on the Indian Ocean isle of La Reunion. Click inside for the details!
The mystery behind the disappearance of MH370 continues to deepen every day. British marine archaeologist, Tim Akers, has been studying Australian waters off Perth for years — and believes he found debris of the Malaysia Airlines plane about 1,000 miles from where it took off.
About 3,000 miles from the current search location, Tim Akers, 56, took satellite photos of what he believes to be debris from MH370 off the coast of Vietnam, as it is the same color of the plane that went missing on March 8. See the shocking satellite photos here.
US pilot Michael Hoebel reported to his hometown TV station on April 27 that he’s found Missing Malaysian Airlines flight 370 — a mystery that eight nations have struggled to solve over a 52 day period.
Michael Hoebel, 60, spent hours upon hours searching satellite images from his home in Tonawanda, New York. According to his research he’s discovered an outline of the plane underneath the Indian Ocean right where search crews were looking for the missing aircraft.
Terrible news was released on April 28. At a press conference Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott explained that the surface search for missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370 was being scaled back because it is ‘highly unlikely’ any more clues will be found on the surface of the Indian Ocean. Here’s what’s next…
The news released by the Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott on April 28 was probably crushing to the families of the missing 239 passengers aboard Malaysia flight 370. The Minister expressed his condolences but stated that if there had been any debris left from the aircraft, which has already been missing for 52 days, it would have sunk by now.
More ‘objects of interest’ were found in the search for missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 on April 23 off the Australian coast, including a piece of metal the length of a car with ‘distinct rivets.’ The flight disappeared over a month ago but could this new mysterious object be the missing clue to finding the lost aircraft?
New evidence has surfaced in the search for the Malaysia Airlines flight that went missing over a month ago. A new “object of interest” was recently spotted off the western coast of Australia about several hours drive south of Perth.
The long-winded search for Flight 370 just got a little more complicated — it may have actually landed. Unfortunately, the new investigation hasn’t provided any answers just yet.
While the search for Malaysia Flight 370 has been going non-stop since its disappearance on March 8, it may now be headed in a completely different direction. Authorities have been intensely searching the southern Indian Ocean for the Boeing 777, but a new investigation is looking into other options, including a hunch that the plane may have landed.
Startling new evidence suggest that the pilot of Malaysia flight 370 used fighter jet tactics to dodge radar after cutting off contact with air traffic controllers. This raises renewed fears that the plane was hijacked.
Newly revealed information points to a hijacking aboard Malaysia Airlines flight 370. Investigators are reportedly following a lead that the plane used tactics normally employed by fighter jets to avoid detection by radar. The question is if it was a hijacking was it conducted by the pilot, the co-pilot, or terrorists?
The pilot of Malaysia Airlines flight 370 reportedly made a phone call that ‘was abruptly cut off’ before the plane mysteriously vanished. Could this new development be the proof needed to confirm the plane’s possible hijacking?
Investigators have learned that a possible life or death phone call was attempted by Fariq Abdul Hamid’s cell just as the Boeing 777 flew near the island of Penang, on the northern side of Malaysia’s western most coast, on March 8.
On April 5, what could be the wreckage of ill-fated Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 has been spotted drifting in a remote section of the Indian Ocean. According to reports, the debris was spotted after investigators discovered an electronic pulse in the same area. Could MH370 finally have been found?
Investigators claim they have discovered a pulse emanating from an area in the Indian Ocean surrounded by floating debris.
A Chinese patrol ship, one of the many still searching for missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 in the southern Indian Ocean, discovered on April 5 a possible pulse signal used by the plane’s “black box” recorder.
The signal has not been officially confirmed. However, the reported signal is 37.5 kHz, which is the frequency chosen for use within the “black box” flight recorders, reports the Chines state-run news agency Xinhua.
Australian aircraft crews spotted new objects floating in the waters off the western coast of Australia on March 30, and investigators are calling these objects the most ‘promising leads yet’ — but why?
The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 continued on March 30, and managed to turned up fresh potential clues. Excellent weather conditions gave one Australian aircraft crew the opportunity to detect many objects in the water west of Perth. The crew eventually spotted four new objects floating in the water that might be the most promising clues yet to unravel the mystery of the missing aircraft.
The families of Malaysia Airlines flight 370 have renewed hope after Malaysian officials claimed that there’s still a possibility survivors could be found. An official met with families on March 29 to reveal to them that efforts are still being made to find more than just a downed aircraft.
Malaysian officials are offering up a miracle to families of missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370. On March 29, a Malaysian official met with relatives, and then told reporters he had not closed the door on the possibility that survivors may exist among the 239 people aboard the Boeing 777-200 ER that went missing March 8.
Australian authorities believe they are closer to finding the real wreckage of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370. New objects have been found in the Indian Ocean 680 miles northeast of the previous search location.
Say goodbye to last week’s fuzzy satellite images. On March 28, Australian authorities released their analysis of new satellite data, and determined the location of debris at a new site, which could be associated with missing Malaysia flight 370.
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