Malaysian Plane Crashed Into Indian Ocean #CONFIRMED

By July 1, 2020, 01:38 am Comments

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KUALA LUMPUR, March 24 — Datuk Seri Najib

Razak

confirmed today that the missing Malaysia

Airlines

jetliner MH370 “ended” its journey in the

southern

Indian Ocean, a location he described as

remote and

far from any possible landing site. The prime

minister, speaking at an emergency press

conference at the Putra World Trade Centre

(PWTC)

here, stopped short, however, of saying the

Boeing

777 aircraft that has been missing for 17 days

now,

had crashed into the vast ocean. He said fresh

data gleaned from British satellite firm

Inmarsat confirmed that the plane had

continued its

journey towards the southern Indian Ocean

and not

along the northern arc, which was one of the

possible sites identified earlier. “Its last position

was in the middle of the Indian

Ocean west of Perth. This is a remote

location... far

from any possible landing site.

“Its last position was in the middle of the

Indian

Ocean west of Perth. This is a remote

location... far

from any possible landing site. “It is therefore

with deep sadness and regret that I

must inform you that according to this new

data,

flight MH370 ended in the southern Indian

Ocean,”

he said. Explaining, Najib said he was informed

of the

development by representatives from the UKs

Air

Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB). He said

Inmarsat had performed more calculations

on data it had collected earlier from MH370s

track

marks, using a type of analysis “never before

used” in such an investigation.

The somber-

faced Najib then urged the media to

respect the families of those on board and

allow

them some space to grieve, saying tonights

news

would hit them hard.

A press conference will be held tomorrow to

shed

more light on the investigation, which has

now

moved into a search and recovery operation

instead

of a search and rescue effort.

The Boeing 777

aircraft disappeared off the coast of

Kota Baru, Kelantan, less than an hour after

take-off

at 12.41am on March 8 and has remained

missing

ever since.

Early investigations saw searchers

concentrated on

the waters off Malaysias east coast — in the

South

China Sea and between Malaysia and Vietnam

—

where the plane was last heard from before it

lost

contact with the Subang Air Traffic Control

(ATC).

Early investigations saw searchers

concentrated on

the waters off Malaysias east coast — in the

South

China Sea and between Malaysia and Vietnam

—

where the plane was last heard from before it

lost

contact with the Subang Air Traffic Control

(ATC). But local military radar later spotted the

plane flying

westwards, forcing the authorities to redirect

its

search efforts to the Straits of Malacca. More

information from foreign military and satellite

data then confirmed the planes flight to the

west of

Malaysia, hundreds of miles away from its

original

flight path to Beijing. According to data from

British satellite firm Inmarsat

on March 14, its satellite registered “routine,

automated signals” from the missing Malaysia

Airlines aircraft during its flight from Kuala

Lumpur. On March 15 — a week after MH370s

disappearance — Najib told a press conference

that

Malaysia would call off the search at the South

China

Sea and Straits of Malacca. Search troops were

then redirected troops to scour

two corridors — a northern arc from northern

Thailand to the border of Kazakhstan and

Turkmenistan in central Asia, or a southern

one from

Indonesia to the southern Indian Ocean. On

March 20, authorities in Australia announced

what

they said was a possible breakthrough in the

two-

week hunt for MH370. Satellite images taken

by DigitalGlobe, a Colorado

satellite imaging company, four days earlier

showed

at least two objects in the Indian Ocean, south

of the

search zone for MH370 that Australia was

leading.

The largest of the objects found measured 24

metres

or 79 feet in length, Australian Maritime Safety

Authority (AMSA) Emergency Response

division

general manager John Young said at then.

Since then, much focus has been given to the

search

south of the vast Indian Ocean.

Over the weekend and earlier today, several

reports

of alleged “debris” streamed it from the

French,

Australian and Chinese — some picked up by

search

planes, some via satellite images.

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