Back to Squawk list
  • 39

Malaysian team to inspect debris in Mozambique tomorrow

Flight MH370, a Boeing 777-200ER, disappeared on March 8, 2014, en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing with a total of 239 passengers on board. It has yet to be found although massive search operations were conducted in the southern Indian Ocean, the place it is believed to have ended after diverting from its original route. ( More...

Sort type: [Top] [Newest]

Che Jackson 1
Interesting article. A must read.
Frank Harvey 1
How many hundreds of a/c disappeared on ferry flights during the WW2 ? Was anything much done to find them other than asking the next set of Wasps to "keep your eyes open" over Greenland, Alaska, South America and North Africa ?
from what I heard last on the news,the inspectors will not confirm this as a piece of the malaysian is so very sad for the families of those on board,but the reality is,the aircraft is more than likely in pieces in thousands of feet of ocean water..after this amount of time, even if pieces of the aircraft surface or are found,the passengers and crew are long since gone..

Peter Ashby 1
I have just seen another report of possibly more aircraft piece(s) found on Reunion Island.
Matter of time the plane will be found with the aid of mordern technology
Nathan Cox 0
So am I the only one here who thinks the 777 is still probably in one piece after being diverted to some remote location? Not sure what happened to the poor passengers, but I don't think any convinsing evidence has proven the aircaft ever crashed. There is still quite a bit of conflicting radar evidence from Flight Aware. For example a Learjet 31a I fly had its tail number used for a 778W (which is a 777-200ER I believe.) From somewhere in China to LAX. Very strange, but the system they use ins't fool proof. FYI the 31a only has 3.5 hour legs before you're looking for a place to land. And one last thought. Why aren't there a bunch of seat cushions washed up somewhere? There are plenty of buyant items aboard that would have surely washed ashore somewhere.


Don't have an account? Register now (free) for customized features, flight alerts, and more!
This website uses cookies. By using and further navigating this website, you accept this.
Did you know that FlightAware flight tracking is supported by advertising?
You can help us keep FlightAware free by allowing ads from We work hard to keep our advertising relevant and unobtrusive to create a great experience. It's quick and easy to whitelist ads on FlightAware or please consider our premium accounts.