The stretch of the Indian Ocean being scoured for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight will be extended by 23,000 square miles — 60,000 square kilometers — if the jet is not found next month.
The airline insisted that a separate, charged battery was installed it the cockpit’s voice recorder. An interim report released on the first anniversary of the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 failed to find any leads on what happened to the plane.
It wasn’t just you. From Ukraine to Ebola to Gaza, it’s been a year of big, horrifying international news stories that just wouldn’t end.
The beleaguered carrier is to cut around a third of its workforce as part of a restructure.
Investigation also found two underwater volcanoes and areas 4,900ft deeper than first thought.
“It’s just ripped our guts again.”
In the aftermath of two air disasters in less than six months, Malaysia Airlines is in serious financial trouble and the end may be nigh.
“It is highly, highly likely that the aircraft was on autopilot” as it flew over the southern Indian Ocean, Australia’s deputy prime minister said.
The Sunday Times says checks have cleared all other people on board.
Will jokes about CNN and planes ever get old? Probably not.
An area identified by a series of acoustic pings has been ruled out as the final resting place of the missing Boeing 777, according to the Australian government. The search for the plane now moves on to a significantly larger area in the Indian Ocean.
The raw data comes almost three months after Flight MH370 first disappeared on March 8.
“Breaking News” on cable television just lost even more meaning.
“We are confident that we know the position of the black box flight recorder to within some kilometers,” Australia’s Prime Minister Tony Abbott said.
Bless you, Matthew Chance.
“I’m now optimistic we will find the aircraft, or what’s left of the aircraft, in the not too distant future,” the head of a joint agency coordinating the search said.
The longtime CNN host goes off on the “suits” at the network.
The new satellite images, taken on March 24, show “300 objects of various sizes” scattered across an area 1,680 miles southwest of Perth, Australia.
The Malaysian government announced Monday that the plane crashed in the southern Indian Ocean.
China’s state news agency says a Chinese plane spotted debris in the search area for the missing Malaysian airliner.
Malaysia says it has received satellite images from France showing potential debris from missing flight MH370 in the southern Indian Ocean.
Because this is how the internet deals with… everything. A less-than-restrained response to Australia announcing they may have found some debris from the missing Malaysia Airlines plane.
Just because they sound good doesn’t mean they are remotely close to being accurate or helpful.
The cable news ratings race during America’s obsession with missing Malaysian jetliner was won by Fox News, but CNN and MSNBC can claim victory as well.
While appearing on Fox News’ Media Buzz Monday, Fox News contributor — and FoxNews.com columnist — Lauren Ashburn admitted that she’s still a fan of CNN when she wants to “know about news.”
More than a week after a plane carrying 239 people disappeared, officials are focusing on the pilots and crew. Here’s the latest as of 11:30 a.m. ET Tuesday.
Cable news veteran Frank Sesno asks, “how much ‘breaking news’ is really breaking news?”
Updated: A two-day search of a remote area in the Indian Ocean has turned up empty-handed.