Even now, many months after the horrific disappearance, speculation still runs rampant as to what happened to Malaysian Airlines flight MH370.
Several weeks ago, a newspaper article on the search for MH370 stated that the search area — based on new information — had moved further south and that it was likely someone on board had tampered with the flight computers.
A search of the southern Indian Ocean seabed for the plane-which disappeared on March 8 after veering sharply off course en route to Beijing from Kuala Lumpur-resumed almost two months ago. So far it has faced technical glitches and foul weather.
This report describes the results of an independent analysis of the publicly available information related to the flight and disappearance of Malaysia Airlines flight MH370: * Malaysia Ministry of Transport MH370 preliminary report 03/2014 * Inmarsat MH370 data log May 23 2014 * ATSB (Australian Transport Safety Bureau) report AE-2014-054 June 26 2014 * ATSB (Australian Transport Safety Bureau) report update October 8, 2014 This aircraft must be found to answer numerous questions for the sake of the families of the passengers and crew, and to discover the cause of the incident so steps can be
THE agency responsible for leading the search for the missing plane MH370 has warned that its ability to investigate other incidents has been hampered by $2 million worth of budget cuts.
The Australian Transport Safety Bureau tabled its annual report detailing the impact of losing 12 per cent of staff in the same year as two major air disasters.
ANSWERS TO THIS SIMPLE QUESTION ARE CONFUSED OR NOT IN THE PUBLIC DOMAIN.
IF PROPER PROTOCOLS HAD BEEN FOLLOWED WE WOULD NOT BE LOOKING FOR MH370 TODAY!
I am watching with some amazement, the amount of money being expended in the search of the southern Indian Ocean for MH370. Like Tim Clark, the CEO of Emirates Airlines, (Sydney Morning Herald 11 October 2014), I am not convinced of the official version of the final moments of MH370.
THE hunt for missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370 in a remote patch of the Indian Ocean is progressing well but will likely take many months because of the huge area involved, an Australian official says.
PETER Foley, an Australian search co-ordinator, said there is optimism with two ships using high-tech sonar devices to search for the Boeing 777, which disappeared in March while flying from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing with 239 people on board.
PUTRAJAYA, Oct 23 (Bernama) -- A technical meeting on the search for Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 involving representatives from the Joint Agency Coordination Centre (JACC), Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB) and the Malaysian government was held, here, today.
The closed-door meeting which is part of ongoing efforts to search for and investigate the missing airline since March 8, has also been scheduled to continue tomorrow.
An Australian scientist says it is possible to locate missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 by identifying cloud changes for evidence of vapour trails caused by burning fuel emissions from the aircraft.