Some relatives of those lost in the disappearance of MH370 and wreck hunter Blaine Gibson, hand over five pieces of debris collected by residents in Madagascar over the past year, to Malaysian Transport Minister Anthony Loke on Friday 30 Nov 2018.
MH370 Safety Investigation Report released by the Ministry of Transport Malaysia on 30 July 2018
#MH370: The Search Continues (Updates)
On 10 January 2018 it was announced that US Exploration Firm Ocean Infinity (a technology company specialized in collecting high resolution geophysical seabed data) had reached agreement with the Malaysian government to restart the search for the wreckage of Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 which is missing since 8 March 2014 en route from Kuala Lumpur in Malaysia, to Beijing in China, with 239 people on board.
Ocean Infinity’s search will focus initially on the zone identified by the Australian Transport Safety Bureau. The vessel, Seabed Constructor will enable work to commence imminently. The project is expected to last for 90 days.
Note: because the previous documentation and update page (Updates 29 July 2015 – 7 Dec 2016 http://wp.me/p5oo9E-2Hq) got to long and got trouble with updating & loading, updates after 7 December 2016 will continue here
You are now on this page: Latest Updates (from 2 Dec 2016 and up) http://wp.me/p5oo9E-4SG
Previous updates (from 29 july 2015 – 7 Dec 2016) http://wp.me/p5oo9E-2Hq
Detailed Debris Overview (Gets updated via this link) http://tinyurl.com/MH370DebrisDoc
Debris Overview on Google Maps http://tinyurl.com/DebrisMapMH370
#MH370: Information relevant to Area 25S 101E, HAI XUN 01’s 37.5 kHz Ping Detection’s on 4 and 5 April 2014. For research purpose.
Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 vanished without a trace en route to Beijing from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, on Mar. 8, 2014 with 239 people on board. It departed at 12:41 a.m. local time, but air traffic control lost contact with the plane less than half an hour into the flight.
On Wednesday 29 July 2015, a piece of debris from a plane was found on the island of La Reunion, an island in the Indian Ocean about 500 miles east of Madagascar. On 3 Sept 2015 the object was confirmed by the French authorities to be a flaperon, a wing component from the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370.
Since then pieces of debris keep washing ashore along the East African coastlines and are being examined by authorities to establish their origin.
So far there are still no definitive answers to what happened to flight MH370 and the 239 souls it was carrying.
Updates here ..
In the early days of the search of Malaysia Airlines MH370 i’ve stumbled on an image at Google maps of an object south of Chatham Island, New Zealand in the South Pacific Sea, which very much looked like a plane crashing into the sea. Could it be or was it an optical illusion?