New clues emerge about the mysterious disappearance of flight MH370 10 years ago

News & Politics

The sudden disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 ten years ago continues to baffle those in the world of aviation. The plane took off from Kuala Lumpur traveling to Beijing, carrying 239 people. Less than an hour after takeoff, it wasn’t heard from again, according to Fox News Digital.

Richard Godfrey — leading aerospace engineer — said he believes “it is certainly the greatest mystery of modern aviation.”

For unknown reasons, the plane suddenly veered off course and its telemetry shut down. While there were some indications that it was located in the southern Indian Ocean, those signals eventually vanished.

Godfrey continued: “No one can understand how a modern airplane like a Boeing 777 with all of its electronics and communications can just disappear without a trace.”

After the plane went missing, a thorough search was launched to recover it. The search took place over several years, including air, sea, and underwater investigations. It was one of the largest searches in history, according to the report.

Outside of a few pieces of debris that washed up on distant shores, the plane has still not been found.

The BBC reported that Godfrey, who has spent much of the past ten years trying to figure out how the plane disappeared, is convinced that it would only take one more search to find MH370.

Another researcher, Vincent Lyne, does not believe the disappearance of the plane is a mystery at all. He has published several papers on the topic, and claims to know where the plane is.

“The precise location of MH370 is in a very deep 6000-metre hole about 1500 kilometres west of Perth and along the longitude of Penang,” Lyne said. “That location reconciles all evidence.”

Godfrey and Lyne have insisted that there are key clues as to how they know where the plane is, even though investigators were not able to locate it when the initial search began.

When the plane was last heard from, it communicated with air traffic controllers that it was moving into another country’s airspace on its way to Beijing.

Alessandra Bonomolo, who was the director of a documentary on the disappearance of MH370, said in a recent BBC podcast that “[a]fter 40 minutes, it disappeared from civilian radar.”

“There had been communications a few minutes prior between the pilots and air traffic controllers in Kuala Lumpur who exchanged a brief conversation, which is entirely customary when they say that they are going to move on to a different airspace – [which] in that case would have been the Vietnamese airspace,” Bonomolo continued.

“And after that ‘goodnight,’ the air traffic controllers in Malaysia know that they are no longer responsible for that plane because it entered another nation’s airspace.”

By what appears to be a process of elimination, researchers now believe they have narrowed down where the plane could be.

Ocean Infinity — a robotic technology company — claims that it now has the tools to pinpoint the precise location of the plane’s final resting place.

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