Why is there still no trace of flight MH 370? In an interview, Sir Tim Clark, head of Emirates Airline, is sharply critical of the investigation thus far. He believes someone took control of the plane and maintained it until the very end.
The next phase of the search for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 has begun in the southern Indian Ocean.
A ship equipped with specialised sonar technology has arrived in a remote stretch of ocean where the plane is believed to have ended its flight.
The Boeing 777, with 239 people on board, went missing after it veered radically off course on 8 March.
Its whereabouts are still unknown despite a massive international air-and-sea search operation.
In the past few days, search teams led by the Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB), have started to survey a 1000 square nautical mile area, based on findings from supporters of the families and friends of those missing on flight MH370, Frankfurt-based aerospace and space engineer Richard Godfrey, one of the Independent Group’s (IG) spokespeople, told Woman-On-Top.com.
The Joint Agency Coordination Centre, which is leading the Australian government's search for the aircraft, is currently in the midst of retrieving the objects to be analysed for identification.
Speaking at a press conference, Malaysian transport minister Datuk Seri Liow Tiong Lai said: "We have found 58 hard objects in the ocean floor, but have yet to identify if they are from flight MH370.
"Now, we have to deploy our assets to the sea floor to verify whether the objects are from MH370's wreckage, any other ship's wreckage or hard rocks before coming to any conc
The saga of the single-engine TBM-900 aircraft also turned into an international incident, spurring both the United States and Cuba to dispatch fighter jets to trail the plane after it went radio silent.
KUALA LUMPUR (AFP) - Chinese physics student Jimmy Wang had no interest in aviation until March 8, when Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 went missing with his 58-year-old father Wang Lijun aboard. But Wang, 31, now spends evenings in central China combing through aviation blogs for Boeing 777 technical specs, exchanging what he finds with fellow MH370 next-of-kin. - See more at: http://www.straitstimes.com/the-big-story/asia-report/china/story/next-kin-mh370-victims-press-cross-border-search-answers-20140#sthash.leBcCIF6.dpuf
Passport officers could only spot a fake photo in 6 out of every 7 cases
Study says people are simply not good at picking out stranger's features
Using a number of photographs taken from different angles on passports would dramatically reduce fraud, the scientists claim