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Author Topic: Malaysia Airlines 777 Flight MH370 - Missing - March 7, 2014  (Read 440161 times)
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grace-land
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« Reply #500 on: June 12, 2014, 10:57:52 PM »

http://au.ibtimes.com/articles/555589/20140613/malaysian-airlines-flight-370-families-missing-jet.htm#.U5prM2dOXIX

Malaysian Airlines Flight 370: Families of Missing Jet to Get Initial $50,000 Each from Air Carrier’s Insurer
June 13, 2014 9:02 AM EST

Malaysian Deputy Foreign Minister Hamzah Zainudin disclosed on Thursday that the insurer of Malaysian Airlines has started to pay families of the 239 passengers and crew of the ill-fated Flight 370 $50,000 each.

The amount is an initial amount and given three months after the Boeing 777 bound for Beijing disappeared on March 8, which until now remains missing without a trace.

Zainudin said that so far six Malaysian families and one Chinese family have accepted the compensation, while the insurer is holding talks with 40 more Chinese families to ensure they are the rightful claimants.

At $50,000 each passenger and crew, it would cost the insurer an initial $11.95 million, but the families could claim up to $175,000 each, which could be made later since the Malaysian government is not yet fully prepared to declare the aircraft lost.

Under regulations of the International Civil Aviation Organisation, the amount of $175,000 would be paid to families of passengers, regardless of the fault, when a jet crashes. That would mean a total compensation of $41.825 million that the insurance consortium led by Germany's Allianz would have to pay.
 
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grace-land
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« Reply #501 on: June 14, 2014, 11:27:13 PM »

http://www.jacc.gov.au/media/releases/2014/june/mr050.aspx

JACC
Update on MH370 Search
Media Release
10 June 2014—pm


The Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB) today signed a contract with deep water survey company, Fugro Survey Pty Ltd (Fugro), to conduct a bathymetric survey of the seafloor in the search area for missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370 (MH370).

The bathymetric survey will provide a map of the underwater search zone, charting the contours, depths and composition of the seafloor in water depths up to 6,000 metres. The survey will provide crucial information to help plan the deep water search for MH370 which is scheduled to commence in August.

Fugro will use the state-of-the-art vessel MV Fugro Equator which is equipped with a deep-water multibeam echo sounder system and carries expert survey personnel to undertake the survey operations.

MV Fugro Equator will join the Chinese PLA-Navy ship Zhu Kezhen, which recently began conducting bathymetric survey operations in the search area.

Zhu Kezhen is currently in Fremantle for repairs to its equipment.

The two vessels are anticipated to take around three months to complete the bathymetric survey of the 60,000 square kilometre search zone.

As the lead agency in the search for MH370, the ATSB commissioned Fugro to undertake the bathymetric survey through a limited tender process. The survey vessel will be directed by the ATSB. The ship will send survey data to the ATSB and Geoscience Australia which will be used to progressively build a map of the search area.

The ATSB has also invited organisations to submit proposals to conduct the underwater search through a request for tender process. The Request for Tender was released on AusTender on 4 June 2014 with the closing date and time for submissions being 5:30pm AEST on 30 June 2014.
 
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Tamikosmom
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« Reply #502 on: June 15, 2014, 10:43:45 AM »

MH370 Update: 100-Day Anniversary Brings Special Grief For Chinese Relatives of Malaysia Airlines Victims
June 14 2014


In traditional Chinese culture, the family of a deceased person mourns for 100 days, wearing somber clothing and performing solemn rituals. Even in contemporary China, a country whose rush into modernity has enabled many of its citizens to travel abroad for the first time, the old traditions remain powerful.

June 16 marks the 100th day since Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 disappeared with 239 people onboard. Had it been a "normal" crash, the families of the plane's 153 Chinese nationals would be coming to the end of the customary mourning period now, prepared to resume their lives. But for many, that ritual -- and the comfort it would bring -- are elusive.

<snipped>

http://www.ibtimes.com/mh370-update-100-day-anniversary-brings-special-grief-chinese-relatives-malaysia-airlines-1601116
 
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« Reply #503 on: June 17, 2014, 10:01:53 PM »

http://www.cbsnews.com/news/malaysia-airlines-flight-370-likely-hotspot-found-inmarsat-not-searched/

June 17, 2014, 10:50 AM
Flight 370 "hotspot" yet to be searched

LONDON -- The British satellite company Inmarsat, which has provided investigators the only satellite data available on the final hours of missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, has told the BBC that it located a "hotspot" where the jet likely crashed more than 100 days ago, but the area has not yet been searched.

Inmarsat's team of engineers determined through analysis of the final communications between the Boeing 777 and their satellite that the jet likely came down in an area to the southwest of a zone scanned carefully by Australia using a U.S. Navy robotic submarine.

The Australian ship sent to investigate the region never made it to Inmarsat's "hotspot" because other vessels detected auditory "pings" which investigators believed could have come from Flight 370's black boxes. The search focused on the area where the pings were detected for two months, but nothing was found.

"It was by no means an unrealistic location," Inmarsat's Chris Ashton told "Horizon," a BBC news magazine program. "But it was further to the north and east than our area of highest probability."

Experts at Inmarsat mapped out a set of arcs over the southern Indian Ocean based on the last "handshakes" sent from the plane's communication equipment to the satellite.

"We can identify a path that matches exactly with all those frequency measurements and with the timing measurements and lands on the final arc at a particular location, which then gives us a sort of a hotspot area on the final arc where we believe the most likely area is," Ashton told the BBC.
 
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grace-land
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« Reply #504 on: June 17, 2014, 10:12:53 PM »

http://www.nytimes.com/2014/06/18/world/asia/search-for-missing-jet-will-move-southwest-officials-say.html?_r=0

Search for Missing Malaysia Airlines Jet to Move Southwest, Officials Say
JUNE 17, 2014

CANBERRA, Australia — Australia plans to resume searching for Malaysia Airlines’ missing Flight 370 to the southwest of the area in the Indian Ocean where the seafloor was scanned in detail last month, Australian officials say.
 
Chris McLaughlin, an Inmarsat vice president in London, said Tuesday in a telephone interview that the satellite company did not fault searchers for pursuing those signals, which were detected in April to the northeast of the zone identified by Inmarsat’s calculations.

“The Inmarsat model indicated a more southerly reach for MH370 than the earlier pickup of pings appeared to suggest,” Mr. McLaughlin said. “Four other independent analyses of the data,” conducted by experts at Boeing, the French electronics group Thales and investigators in Australia and Malaysia, “have also indicated a more southerly position, closer to the seventh arc” calculated from the final signal Inmarsat’s satellite received from the plane, he said.

“So we believe the next stage of the search will be concentrated around the outcome of this data,” Mr. McLaughlin said.

On Tuesday, the BBC quoted officials at Inmarsat who said that while Australia had understandably paid considerable attention to the detected sounds, Inmarsat’s modeling of the satellite handshakes had long showed the highest-probability zone for the aircraft’s final location as lying farther to the southwest.

But Inmarsat said in a statement on Tuesday, “Because there are many uncertainties due to the lack of aircraft performance and tracking data, a specific final location in the Southern Ocean cannot be identified.”
 
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« Reply #505 on: June 18, 2014, 08:32:55 AM »

Thank you for keeping this thread updated with news, graceland.  I hope there will be answers, not only for those that were on the plane, their families, friends and co-workers, but also for the rest of the world to know what happened and to possibly prevent this from occurring again. 

 
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« Reply #506 on: June 18, 2014, 10:54:48 PM »

Thank you for keeping this thread updated with news, graceland.  I hope there will be answers, not only for those that were on the plane, their families, friends and co-workers, but also for the rest of the world to know what happened and to possibly prevent this from occurring again. 

 

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grace-land
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« Reply #507 on: June 18, 2014, 10:59:51 PM »

http://www.jacc.gov.au/media/releases/2014/june/mr051.aspx

JACC
Update on MH370 Search
Media Release
18 June 2014—pm


The Australian contracted survey vessel Fugro Equator has commenced operations in a defined search area, joining Chinese PLA-Navy ship Zhu Kezhen in undertaking survey activities.

Under the direction of the Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB), the two vessels are conducting the bathymetric survey—or mapping of the sea floor—which is crucial to carrying out the deep water search for MH370 that is scheduled to commence in August.

At the end of May, Zhu Kezhen suffered a defect to its multibeam echosounder and came into the port of Fremantle to enable the necessary repairs to be conducted.

The defect has been rectified and the ship will resume operations in the search area shortly.

So far, the Zhu Kezhen has surveyed 4,088 square kilometres of the ocean floor.

It is anticipated that it will take at least three months to complete the bathymetric survey of the 60,000 square kilometre search zone.

The ships will regularly send survey data to the ATSB and Geoscience Australia. This data will be used to progressively build a map of the search area.

The search area will be confirmed before the end of June, after completion of extensive collaborative analysis by a range of specialists.

It is already clear from the provisional results of that analysis that the search zone will move, but still be on the seventh arc (where the aircraft last communicated with satellite).
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Tamikosmom
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« Reply #508 on: June 20, 2014, 03:03:51 PM »

Outside group tells governments where to search for Flight 370
Wed June 18, 2014


A group of independent experts -- who prodded authorities to release satellite data on Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 -- says it thinks it knows the approximate location of the missing aircraft.

Five separate computer models all place the plane in a tight cluster of spots in the south Indian Ocean — hundreds of miles southwest of the previous search site.

"We recommend that the search for MH370 be focused in this area," the group said in a statement late Tuesday.

"While there remain a number of uncertainties and some disagreements as to the interpretation of aspects of the data, our best estimates of a location of the aircraft (is) near 36.02 South 88.57 East," according to the statement, which was approved by 10 named experts.

The group opted to release its statement late Tuesday in advance of a BBC documentary on the missing plane, and ahead of the Australian government's announcement on the focus of the search, so that there would be no question about the independence of the group's findings, said one member of the group, American Mobile Satellite Corp. co-founder Mike Exner.

"We wanted to get our best estimate out," Exner said.

The group believes that after the Boeing 777 circumnavigated Indonesia, for reasons that are still unknown, the plane traveled south at an average speed of 470 knots, probably at a consistent altitude and constant heading, Exner said. All five computer models developed by the experts place the aircraft in a "pretty tight cluster...plus or minus 50 miles of each other," he said.

"While there remain a number of uncertainties and some disagreements as to the interpretation of aspects of the data, our best estimates of a location of the aircraft (is) near 36.02 South 88.57 East," according to the statement, which was approved by 10 named experts.

The group opted to release its statement late Tuesday in advance of a BBC documentary on the missing plane, and ahead of the Australian government's announcement on the focus of the search, so that there would be no question about the independence of the group's findings, said one member of the group, American Mobile Satellite Corp. co-founder Mike Exner.

"We wanted to get our best estimate out," Exner said.

The group believes that after the Boeing 777 circumnavigated Indonesia, for reasons that are still unknown, the plane traveled south at an average speed of 470 knots, probably at a consistent altitude and constant heading, Exner said. All five computer models developed by the experts place the aircraft in a "pretty tight cluster...plus or minus 50 miles of each other," he said.

<snipped>

http://www.cnn.com/2014/06/18/world/asia/malaysia-missing-plane/

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« Reply #509 on: June 20, 2014, 11:44:47 PM »

http://www.odt.co.nz/news/world/306575/flight-370-dutch-ship-starts-mapping-ocean-floor

Flight 370: Dutch ship starts mapping ocean floor
Fri, 20 Jun 2014

Dutch engineers this week started a months-long survey to map unchartered deep-sea terrain at the bottom of the Indian Ocean, the next step in the search for the wreck of Malaysian Airlines flight MH370, a company official told Reuters.

A survey ship from Dutch engineering company Fugro, carrying 40 crew and technicians, began mapping out an area larger than the Netherlands, some 1000 miles (1,600 km) east of the northwest coast of Australia.

The search for the lost plane is being coordinated by the Australian Transportation Safety Board and is expected to cost $A60 million ($US56 million) over the first year.

"It's a rough area," Rob Luijnenburg, strategy director at Fugro, which usually conducts surveys for oil and telecommunications companies, said in an interview.

"The area has mountains, ridges, valleys, and you can't see a lot down there unless you make it visible with technology," he said. "For the first phase you need a good map. Once you have that you can plan the next phase."

It will take roughly three months for the Fugro Equator survey ship, which is being assisted by a Chinese naval vessel, to map out the typography of the ocean floor.
 
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« Reply #510 on: June 22, 2014, 08:39:12 PM »

http://www.cnn.com/2014/06/22/world/asia/malaysia-mh-370-search/

Australia to announce new search area for missing MH370
updated 10:19 AM EDT, Sun June 22, 2014

(CNN) -- Australian authorities will announce a new search area Wednesday in the hunt for missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370, according to the agency overseeing the effort.

The Australian Transport Safety Bureau said Sunday it's been re-examining data that could shift the search area hundreds of kilometers south along an arc derived from satellite data.

More than three months after Flight 370 disappeared over Southeast Asia, searchers have found no trace of the Boeing 777 or the 239 people aboard, making it one of the biggest mysteries in aviation history.

Police: Report about pilot is wrong

Meanwhile, Malaysian police are denying a report in a London newspaper that MH370 pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah is the primary suspect in the probe into the plane's disappearance.

The investigation is "ongoing" on all angles, with nothing conclusive at this time, Malaysian police spokeswoman Asmawati Ahmad told CNN.

"We did not make any statement to say that Capt. Zaharie was the prime suspect," she said, refuting an article in London's The Sunday Times that says Zaharie is now the sole focus of the investigation.
 


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Nut44x4
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« Reply #511 on: June 23, 2014, 06:16:18 AM »

  interesting
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« Reply #512 on: June 23, 2014, 11:11:28 PM »

interesting

   What a mystery.  Will it ever be solved?  Time will tell...I guess.
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« Reply #513 on: June 23, 2014, 11:15:48 PM »

http://www.nytimes.com/2014/06/24/world/asia/new-search-plan-for-malaysia-airlines-flight-370-is-based-on-farther-controlled-flying.html?_r=0

Malaysian Jet Was in Controlled Flight After Contact Was Lost, Officials Suspect
JUNE 23, 2014

CANBERRA, Australia — Investigators have concluded that Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, which veered off course and disappeared on March 8, was probably not seriously damaged in the air and remained in controlled flight for hours after contact with it was lost, until it ran out of fuel over the southern Indian Ocean.

Their conclusion, reached in the past few weeks, helped prompt the decision to move the focus of the search hundreds of miles to the southwest.

The main evidence for the conclusion lies in a re-examination of Malaysian military radar data and in a more detailed analysis of electronic “handshakes,” or pings, that the aircraft exchanged with an Inmarsat satellite over the Equator, senior officials involved in the investigation said. The altitude readings from the radar now appear to have been inaccurate, officials said.

The radar tracked the aircraft, a Boeing 777-200 with 239 people aboard, as it turned sharply off its scheduled northeastward flight path over the Gulf of Thailand and flew west across Peninsular Malaysia and the Strait of Malacca. The plane then passed beyond radar range near the northern tip of the Indonesian island of Sumatra. Initial reports about the radar readings suggested that along the way, the plane soared as high as 45,000 feet, above its certified maximum altitude of 43,100 feet, and then zoomed down low over the mountains of Malaysia before climbing back to 23,000 feet or higher over the Strait of Malacca.

But a comprehensive international review has found that the Malaysian radar equipment had not been calibrated with enough precision to draw any conclusions about the aircraft’s true altitude. “The primary radar data pertaining to altitude is regarded as unreliable,” said Angus Houston, the retired head of the Australian military who is now coordinating the search.

Mr. Houston said in a telephone interview that it was clearly possible that at some point during the tracked part of the flight, the plane flew at 23,000 feet. But he said he doubted whether anyone could prove that the plane had soared and swooped the way the initial reports suggested.
 

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grace-land
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« Reply #514 on: June 24, 2014, 09:21:49 PM »

http://www.usatoday.com/story/news/world/2014/06/24/malaysia-flight-370-transportation-minister-leaving-post/11307483/

'Face' of search for Flight 370 leaving post
12:03 p.m. EDT June 24, 2014

The "face" of Malaysia's efforts to solve the mystery of Flight 370 is giving up his post as transportation minister of the tropical Southeast Asia nation.

The news came along with word that a new search area for the missing jet will be revealed Thursday.

Hishammuddin Hussein, the nation's defense minister, has served as acting transportation minister since before Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 vanished March 8. He also oversaw completion of Kuala Lumpur International Airport 2, which held a grand opening Tuesday.

Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Razak on Tuesday thanked Hishammuddin for his service but said the airport's opening could be his final function in the transportation role. Hishammuddin said he would help the new minister with the transition — and was willing to remain involved in the Flight 370 search effort.
 
In the early days and weeks of the search, Hishammuddin withstood severe criticism from family members of those on board. Angry, sometimes violent protests were common as Malay officials struggled to determine what happened to the jet — and determine where to look for it.

The questions remain unanswered, but the criticism aimed at Malaysia eased in recent months as Australia and other nations took larger roles in the search effort.
 

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« Reply #515 on: June 24, 2014, 09:26:20 PM »

http://www.cnn.com/2014/06/24/world/asia/malaysia-mh-370-search/

Australia: Waiting for Malaysians before announcing new MH370 search area
updated 9:58 AM EDT, Tue June 24, 2014

(CNN) -- Australian authorities say they're not certain when a new search area for missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 will be announced, clarifying earlier statements suggesting it would be made public Wednesday.

Martin Dolan, the commissioner of the Australian Transport Safety Bureau, or ATSB, said Tuesday that the analysis of the relevant data will be completed this week, but that "before we release, we have to talk with the Malaysians who are responsible for the overall investigation."

The ATSB, the agency leading the underwater search for the plane, had said Sunday that the new search area would be announced Wednesday.

"We are waiting for the Malaysians to get back to us on that," Dolan said Tuesday. "I suspect we will know when within the next 24 hours."
 
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« Reply #516 on: June 24, 2014, 09:32:48 PM »

http://www.nbcnews.com/storyline/missing-jet/flight-mh370-pilot-flew-indian-ocean-simulator-sources-n139321

First published June 24th 2014, 9:48 am
Flight MH370 Pilot Flew to Indian Ocean in Simulator: Sources
 
The pilot of the missing Malaysia Airlines jet used his personal flight simulator to practice journeys to remote parts of the Indian Ocean, U.S. sources told NBC News. Deleted files recovered by investigators show Zaharie Shah, 53, also embarked on virtual trips on many other routes and there did not appear to be any patterns, NBC News correspondent Tom Costello reported on Tuesday's TODAY.
 
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« Reply #517 on: June 24, 2014, 09:38:09 PM »

http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/australasia/mh370-latest-wife-of-pilot-zaharie-ahmad-shah-breaks-silence-to-confirm-he-spoke-final-words-from-cockpit-9559657.html

MH370 latest: Wife of pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah breaks silence to 'confirm he spoke final words from cockpit'
Tuesday 24 June 2014

The wife of one of the pilots on board the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 has reportedly confirmed her husband spoke the final words from the cockpit - not his co-pilot, as the airline has previously suggested.

Flight MH370 disappeared with 239 passengers and crew on board after taking off from Kuala Lumpur, bound for Beijing, on 8 March, with the search to locate the plane now focusing on the sea bed.

Two New Zealand-based journalists claim to have spoken with the wife of captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah.

Geoff Taylor, deputy editor of New Zealand's Waikato Times, said he and Ewan Wilson, his co-author on the book they are writing about the missing jetliner, spoke on the phone with Faizah Khanum, who reportedly said the voice from the cock-pit delivering the final sign-off was that of her husband.

This contradicts the initial claim by Malaysian Airlines chief Ahmad Jauhari Yahya, who said the words "good night Malaysian 370” were spoken by Fariq Abdul Hamid, the co-pilot. Weeks later, the airline revealed they were unsure as to who had delivered the words.
 
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« Reply #518 on: June 25, 2014, 11:29:53 PM »

Streaming coverage

http://stream.wsj.com/story/malaysia-airlines-flight-370/SS-2-475558/

19 HRs ago   Update
Malaysia Names New Transport Minister

By Jason Ng

Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak on Wednesday named a new transport minister as the Southeast Asian nation reels from the loss of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.

Liow Tiong Lai, the leader of the Malaysian Chinese Association — the main ethnic Chinese coalition partner of the National Front — will take over from Hishammuddin Hussein, who was acting transport minister.

Mr. Hishammuddin, who was thrust into the limelight following the Boeing Co. 777 jet’s disappearance on March 8, retains his position as defense minister.

“Today’s Cabinet appointments reflect our long-held desire to govern in an inclusive and representative manner: a government made up of all Malaysians, that governs for all Malaysians,” Mr. Najib said in a televised announcement.

It remains unclear if Mr. Liow will take the lead in the investigation into Flight 370, which went missing with 239 people on board during a flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. Authorities are still searching for the missing jet in the southern Indian Ocean.
 
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« Reply #519 on: June 26, 2014, 01:53:36 AM »

Streaming coverage

http://stream.wsj.com/story/malaysia-airlines-flight-370/SS-2-475558/

Malaysia Airlines Flight 370

8 MINs ago   Twitter WSJ
Asia@WSJAsia
RT @WSJRobTaylor: Australia's transport minister says search for #mh370 moving south, into unmapped undersea area 3.5kms deep. http://t.co/

13 MINs ago  Update
Breaking

*Australia: Highly Likely Flight 370 Was on Autopilot Over Indian Ocean

19 MINs ago   Twitter
Rob Taylor@WSJRobTaylor
Australia's transport minister says search for #mh370 moving south, into unmapped undersea area 3.5kms deep. http://t.co/KrRz2a2DWz

20 MINs ago  Update
Breaking

*Australia Deputy Prime Minister: Flight 370 Search Shifts South in Indian Ocean

*Australia: New Area Is Broadly Where Search Efforts Focused Initially
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