Is the MH370 flight mystery solved?Hot Buzz

May 27, 2024 09:07
Is the MH370 flight mystery solved?

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A strange assertion was made by an expert that the enigma surrounding the MH370 plane had been unraveled. He declared that he had discovered the airplane using Google Maps, in a deep part of the Cambodian jungle. The incident of Flight MH370, which vanished from radar screens on March 8, 2014, while flying above the South China Sea, has become one of Malaysia's deadliest aviation disasters and one of the most puzzling mysteries of contemporary times. The aircraft, carrying 227 passengers and 12 crew members, was headed from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing, and all those aboard were presumed dead. British tabloids re-released the report on Saturday (May 25), based on comments made by expert Ian Wilson in 2018. He asserted that he had found the plane while scanning satellite imagery on Google Maps. Daily Mirror, Daily Star, and Daily Record all republished his comments, which became one of the top searches on Google. But are his claims valid? The UK-based expert stated that he had discovered remains of the missing Malaysia Airlines plane scattered in a jungle in Cambodia.

According to Ian Wilson, he has found the wreckage of Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 on Google Earth. He claims to have spent hours scouring the imagery and was able to identify a "plane-like" object in the ocean. Wilson believes that his discovery could be significant, as the object appears to be around the same size as the missing aircraft. The location of the object is in the greenest, darkest part of the ocean on Google Earth. Although Wilson's claims are not backed by any official statement, Newsweek reported last year that it was able to confirm the presence of a plane in the location using images produced by Maxar Technologies. The images date back to 2004, more than a decade before the MH370 disappearance. Despite the discovery of some debris on an island in the Indian Ocean, the authorities have been unable to find any trace of the wreckage. Therefore, many conspiracy theories have emerged.

The search for the crashed plane continues in the southern Indian Ocean, with a fresh proposal submitted by the company to the Malaysian government. Their proposed approach is a "no-cure, no-fee" model, meaning that the client would only pay if the search yields positive results. This payment arrangement has been outlined in reports.

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