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The study calls for new search to find Malaysia Airlines flight MH370

The study calls for new search to find Malaysia Airlines flight MH370

Head search for Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 He called for a new investigation based on new evidence indicating that the wreckage of the Boeing 777 may be at the bottom of the Indian Ocean, according to a report.

Peter Foley, who led the Australian government’s search for the ill-fated plane, which disappeared on March 8, 2014, with 239 people on board, He told The Times of London He approved new research produced by oceanographers and aviation experts.

The flight, which took off for Beijing from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, mysteriously reversed course and traveled south until the fuel ran out.

Acting on behalf of Malaysia, Australia Failed to locate the aircraft During the largest search in aviation history before it was completed in 2017. The second search, led by the US company Ocean Infinity, was also blank.

But 33 pieces of debris – confirmed or classified as very likely to be from the plane – have been found in Mauritius, Madagascar, Tanzania and South Africa, The Times reports.

A woman lights a candle as Chinese relatives of the passengers of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 participate in a prayer at the Metro Park Hotel in Beijing on April 8, 2014.
A woman lights a candle as Chinese relatives of the passengers of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 participate in a prayer at the Metro Park Hotel in Beijing on April 8, 2014.
Wang Chao / AFP via Getty Images

In August 2020, part of the wing pavilion was found in South Africa.

On Monday, a report from an independent group of experts said the damage indicated it had ripped apart the aircraft in an uncontrolled, high-speed dive – contradicting alternative theories that a rogue pilot abandoned the aircraft, according to the enforcer.

Operators monitor TAC stations aboard the RNZAF P3 Orion during searches for the debris and debris of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 in the southern Indian Ocean on April 4, 2014, near Australia.
Operators monitor TAC stations aboard the RNZAF P3 Orion during searches for the debris and debris of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 in the southern Indian Ocean on April 4, 2014, near Australia.
Nick Perry-Ball / Getty Images

Ocean drift analysis and a revised flight path review released late last year found that the MH370 may have dived about 1,200 miles west of Cape Lewin, Western Australia.

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Foley, who oversaw the sonar research covering nearly 50,000 square miles of ocean floor, said a new investigation should examine the sea floor 70 nautical miles on either side of the target area.

A relative of a passenger on board Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 cries at a local hotel as families gather on March 9, 2014 in Beijing, China.
A relative of a passenger on board Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 cries at a local hotel as families gather on March 9, 2014 in Beijing.
Feng Li / Getty Images

“The large areas have not been completely searched,” he told The Times.

Blaine Gibson, a 63-year-old US attorney who has devoted much of recent years to researching the wreckage, said updated modeling by Professor Charitha Batterachi, an oceanographer at the University of Western Australia, provided a strong case for a third research.

A relative of a missing passenger on board Flight MH370 cries outside the main gate of the Lama Temple on March 8, 2015 in Beijing, China.
A relative of a missing passenger on board Flight MH370 cries outside the main gate of the Lama Temple on March 8, 2015 in Beijing.
Kevin Fryer / Getty Images

Bataraci had predicted where to find the wreck a year before the first piece was found.

The Malaysian government has said it will need convincing new evidence before embarking on further research.

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