Multiple theories also include the hypothesis of terrorism or even technical failure. The only thing that is certain is that it has disappeared
One theory: The Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 that went missing on March 8, 2014, was hijacked by the Russians and taken to the former Soviet Republic of Kazakhstan.
The second theory: the US military, which happened to be conducting exercises in the South China Sea, was accidentally shot down that day by MH370. Or maybe it did because they thought a terrorist had taken control of the plane and crashed it into one of their military bases in the Indian Ocean.
A third theory: the terrorist took control to attack the Chinese fleet, but failed in his maneuver and the ship crashed directly into the water.
The fourth reason: the pilot is at fault. Malaysian Zaharie Ahmad Shah, with two decades of flying experience, realized mass death by throwing his plane into the Indian Ocean.
Fifth sentence: What if he is a pilot? Fariq Abdul Hamid, who had many problems with his partner, knocked his colleague Shah unconsciously and crashed the plane.
Sixth sentence: a technical failure caused the pilots to lose control. It was a simple case of insight.
The seventh theory: as shown in the popular series, the plane simply disappeared into thin air, sinking into the light, and in no time at all 239 people on board will appear.
Nine years without answers to one of the greatest mysteries in the history of aviation have given rise to many crazy theories. The only certainty today is that MH370 disappeared en route to Beijing from the Malaysian capital, Kuala Lumpur, on March 8 and has not been heard from since.
Just 40 minutes after takeoff, after entering Vietnamese airspace, the plane lost its radar signal. His last communication was with pilot Shah’s Vietnamese air traffic controllers: “Good evening. Malaysia three seven-nil.”
Among these clearly ninth-anniversary cartoons, Netflix has just released a documentary (MH370: the plane that disappeared) where it reviews all the theories, some more unreasonable than others, and gives voice to all kinds of characters and techniques that have explored the events of the event. For example, an employee of the British company Inmarsat, which operated the satellite with which the plane maintained, according to him, electronic communication for up to six hours after losing contact with the radar.
“Inmarsat data could only confirm that the flight was still airborne as it did not have the ability to track GPS. But it could determine how much the aircraft was communicating with the satellite. Two missions were launched. They were in neither. The aircraft continue to Vietnam. Either it returns west to Malaysia, or northward it heads through central Asia or south into the Indian Ocean via Australia,” said Inmarsat representative Mark Dickinson.
The documentary also points to the pilot’s theory that in 2016 it was reported that the FBI had recovered data from a flight simulation that Shah had carried out at home the month before MH370 was taken down, where the plane was also heading towards the ocean. But the final report coordinated by Malaysia, China and Australia, which closed the incident in 2017 as an “accident”, noted that there was no evidence of “any unusual behavior change by the pilot”.
This week, several relatives of the 12 Malaysian crew members and 227 passengers from 14 different countries who were on board asked the Malaysian government to give the green light to another investigation into the plane. “As long as we remain in the dark about what happened to MH370, we can never prevent a similar tragedy. We therefore believe that it is of the utmost importance to complete the investigation of MH370,” read the statement. from the support of the family.
The last Deep Search, without results, was carried out in 2018 by the American marine robotics company Ocean Infinity. When MH370 disappeared, more than 20 pieces of the plane’s wreckage are believed to have washed up on the coast of Africa and on some islands in the Indian Ocean.