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Where is MH370?

Image: AirlineRatings.com

On the 8th March 2014, Malaysian Airlines flight 370 took off from Kuala Lumpur for a flight to Beijing, China.  With 227 passengers and 12 crew on board, the aircraft never reached its destination.

The crew of the Boeing 777-200ER aircraft last communicated with air traffic control around 38 minutes after takeoff when the flight was over the South China Sea.

What happened after that is almost a complete mystery.

Prior to reaching Vietnam airspace, the flight deviated and changed direction.  Instead of heading north to Beijing, it headed south, crossing the Indian Ocean well away from landfall.

The search for the missing airplane became the most expensive in aviation history. Yet, despite scouring thousands of square kilometres of the South Andaman Sea, the South China Sea and the Indian Ocean, no sign of MH370 was ever found.

Geoffrey Thomas, Editor-In-Chief of AirlingRatings.com, who is one of the world’s highest-regarded aviation writers, and an expert on the missing MH370.

Geoffrey has been a voice of reason for both the public and the media, who turn to him for comment on aviation, in particular in Australasia.   

In this podcast, we chat to Geoffrey Thomas about new evidence of the final route of MH370 that has been predicted using software designed and tested by aeronautical engineer Richard Godfrey, which suggests that the remains of MH370 are located 1,933 km west of the Western Australian capital, Perth.

Image: AirlineRatings.com

Is it possible that we do know the final resting place of MH370?  Geoffrey Thomas gives us compelling evidence that we may have pinpointed the correct spot and gives us his view of what actually happened.

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