Saturday, March 15, 2014

Malaysian Flight MH370 Highjacked, No Ransom Demand Yet

Malaysian government has confirmed that the Malaysian Airlines missing flight MH370 was possibly highjacked, communications shutoff and deliberately made a turn to the Indian ocean.

By H. Nelson Goodson
March 15, 2014

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia - On Saturday, Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak confirmed that the Malaysian missing airlines flight MH370 had been possibily highjacked, but are looking at all probabilities of what could have happened, its communications systems turned off and was deliberately made to turn to a different direction flight. Satellite tracking indicate that on March 8, when the flight transmitted for the last time and went missing, the flight managed to take a different direction.
The South China Sea search has been suspended, but earlier reported debris found of missing MH370 could not be confirmed by the Chinese government. All efforts by rescue flight and sea teams are concentrating their search along two areas, the northern corridor from the border of Kazakhstan and Turkmenistan through to northern Thailand, and a southern corridor from Indonesia to the southern Indian Ocean, according to Razak.
Until to date, no ransom or anyone has taken responsibly for the highjacking of the missing flight MH370 with 239 people aboard, including the 12 member flight crew. Malaysian police executed a search warrant at one of the missing pilot's home to look for any evidence of a highjacking. 
Authorities are trying to figure out a possibility where MH370 could have landed and hidden along a remote Thailand or Indonesia coast and if the passengers are still alive and might be held as hostages. 

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