Two and a half weeks after Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 disappeared without a trace about an hour after leaving Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, on March 8, the discovery of 122 objects floating in the southern Indian Ocean by a French satellite provides newfound hope that the missing plane’s crash site may have been located.
International teams continue to search for Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370, which stopped all radio contact with air traffic controllers soon after it left Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, on March 8. While aviation experts have pieced together parts of the puzzle, a full explanation of what happened to the missing flight remains to be found.
Since Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 left Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, shortly after midnight on March 8, and lost all contact with air traffic control an hour later while flying over the Gulf of Thailand, the world has waited anxiously for any information that might explain how and why the huge aircraft vanished.
According to a report, the North Korean regime is preparing to execute 33 citizens who allegedly had contact with a South Korean missionary.
The Israeli Navy intercepted and boarded a cargo ship in international waters in the Red Sea on March 5, seizing a shipment that included Syrian-made M-302 rockets that the ship picked up in Iran. The ship was destined for Sudan, from which the rockets would presumably be moved by land across Egypt’s Sinai Peninsula to Gaza.