MH370 location an “inconceivable” mystery

Malaysia Airlines, theories, MH370, flight, disappearance, mystery, drift, Indian Ocean, Australia, investigation, final report,

Investigators release final report on this “great tragedy”
As the final report into the mysterious disappearance of Malaysia airlines flight MH370 is published, investigators say that further analysis of satellite imagery narrows the probable resting place to an area of less than 25,000sqkm.
Australian investigators’ final report this week says that not bringing closure for victims’ families is a “great tragedy” and “almost inconceivable” in the modern age.
Three-and-a-half years after the plane and its 239 passengers and crew vanished on a flight between Kuala Lumpur and Beijing, the most expensive underwater search in history has ended yet where the wreckage is remains a mystery.
The final report by the agency coordinating that search, the Australian Transport Safety Bureau, gives a lot of detail but not much new evidence.
“It remains a great tragedy and we wish that we could have brought complete closure to the bereaved,” the bureau’s chief commissioner, Greg Hood, said. “I hope, however, that they can take some solace in the fact that we did all we could do to find answers.”
Debris was found on the shores of Indian Ocean islands and the east African coastline in 2015 and 2016, helping investigators narrow the area where MH370 went down.
Theories about the disappearance include a rogue pilot, sabotage, electrical failure, fire, cockpit depressurisation and a personal or psychological problem in one of the passengers. Political hijacking was ruled out.
The Guardian


Check Also

Seabed Constructor, ship, search, missing, MH370, tracking, transmitter, Inca, ship, responder, Automatic Identification System, AIS, Malaysia, ocean infinity

Norway’s MH370 search ship disappears

Seabed Constructor, which has started looking for the missing plane, itself went missing for three days.

Norwegian ship to search for MH370

Malaysia approves new search for missing aircraft

Moss, Rygge, airport, close, Norway, tax, government, Ryanair, low-cost, future, equity, Jotunfjell, liquidation, vipps

Oslo Rygge: life after death?

Oslo Rygge Airport is a success story with a tragic ending

Aarhus rail carries first passengers

Long-awaited light rail opens for normal service today

Condor to fill Frankfurt-Kuala Lumpur route

Leisure airline to fill abandoned service next year

Primera Air, compensation, damages, court, ruling, EU, law

Denmark’s Primera to enter transatlantic battle

TTG Media interviews vice president and chief commercial officer