MH-370: “The aircraft that was never found”
January 17, 2017- Sydney
The lost Malaysian Airlines flight MH-170 has been confirmed ‘not found’. All the search programs and parties involved in the extensive finding of the aircraft in the deep and extended Indian Ocean have stopped looking for it and the programs have been shut down as no trace was found of the aircraft.
About 120,000 square kilometers (46,000 square miles) search area was covered which was conducted by the Joint Agency Coordination Centre in Australia, which has aided lead the $160 million hunt for the Boeing 777 in isolated waters west of Australia.
The officials have sent emails to the respective families stating about the termination of the searching of the aircraft.
“All kinds of meticulous effort including use of best science available, cutting edge technology as well as demonstrating and guidance from extremely capable professionals, who are the best in their field, tactlessly, the search has not been able to find the aircraft,” the agency said in a statement, which was a combined announcement amid the transport ministers of Malaysia, Australia and China and stated that the subversive search for MH370 has been postponed.
Investigators have been hindered again and again in their labors to the discovery the aircraft since it disappeared during a flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing on March 8, 2014. The search for the aircraft has been considered most expensive, complex search in aviation history.
In July, 2015, came the principal evidence that the airplane was undeniably in the Indian Ocean when a wing flap from the airplane was found on Reunion Island, east of Madagascar. Subsequently, more than 20 objects either set or supposed to be from the plane have eroded ashore on beaches throughout the Indian Ocean. Nonetheless while the debris showed the plane went down in the Indian Ocean, the site of the main underwater rubble and its vital black box data recorders remains inflexibly mysterious.