Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 May Have Helped This Scientist Find Aeroplane Impact Sites With Sound

The day after the third anniversary of the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 in the Indian Ocean, we still haven’t found the plane. Authorities suspended the search earlier this year, according to the Guardian, and unfortunately, may not be looking for the plane any longer. Read More >>

The Search For MH370 Has Been Suspended

On 8 March 2014 Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 vanished, with 239 passengers and crew on board the Boeing 777. Read More >>

Malaysia Flight 370 Went Into a Steep Dive Before Crashing Into the Ocean

An analysis of debris from Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 suggests the ill-fated plane entered into a steep dive, crashing into the ocean with wing flaps in a retracted position. The new report suggests no one was at the controls at the time, and that no attempt was made to perform a controlled ditching. Read More >>

New Simulation Extends Possible Crash Site of Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370

Italian researchers have used the location of confirmed debris from Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370, which disappeared two years ago, to estimate where the missing airliner might have crashed, and where further debris may be found onshore. Their simulations show that the wreckage may lie upwards of 310 miles further north than current estimates. Read More >>

UN Aviation Agency Demands Real-Time Airplane Tracking in Emergencies

The UN’s panel on aviation has announced that aeroplanes should now be fitted with autonomous distress tracking devices which allow them to transmit their location during emergencies. Read More >>

Plane Debris Found in Africa “Consistent With Modelling” for MH370

A piece of horizontal stabiliser found washed up on Mozambique over the weekend was already thought to be part of the downed MH370 plane. Now, Australia’s transportation chief has furthered the case, saying the location is consistent with how the debris would have drifted. Read More >>

19th-Century Shipwreck Discovered by Australians Still Looking for MH370

Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 mysteriously disappeared on March 8, 2014, nearly two years ago. And while Australian researchers still haven’t found the plane, they recently discovered a shipwreck dating back to the 19th century. Read More >>

How We Will Find Out if the Discovered Plane Wreckage is Part of MH370

It’s been nearly a year and a half since Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 disappeared and investigators finally have their first big lead for finding the lost plane. A piece of an aircraft’s wing—a flaperon, to be specific—washed up on Réunion Island, 120 miles off the coast of Madagascar, 3000 miles away from where investigators were looking. But we’re still a long way from many of the answers we need. Read More >>

Possible MH370 Debris Found Could Hold Secret to Missing Plane

Experts on the Indian Ocean island of Reunion say that a piece of aircraft debris that has washed up may be from the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, which went missing on 8th March last year. Read More >>

The Underwater Search for Malaysia Air Flight 370 Resumes This Weekend

After a four-month pause to scan the ocean floor, search ships will once again launch in the Indian Ocean to look for wreckage from the lost MH 370 flight. The first of three ship, the GO Phoenix, will reach the search field on Sunday, the AP reports. Read More >>

We’re Finally Going to be Able to Track Missing Airliners

It's only taken two major crashes and untold millions spent in search operations, but the world is finally going to have the capability to track airliners anywhere in the world. Read More >>