U.S. criminology professor challenges MH370 flight conclusions

U.S. criminology professor challenges MH370 flight conclusions

Written by Staff Writer

26 Mar, 2014 | 10:13 pm

A further 122 objects potentially from the missing Malaysian plane have been identified by satellite. The images, taken March 23, showed objects up to 23 metres in length.

All aircraft taking part in Wednesday’s search have now left the area without identifying debris from the plane.

Newsfirst’s Shameer Rasooldeen, who has been closely watching the developments on MH370, delves deep into the missing flight ( Please see video).

No concrete information has come to light regarding the missing flight, MH370. Family members of those on board the flight say the authorities have failed to provide them evidence that the plane had actually crashed in the southern Indian ocean.

This is a  Boeing 777-200, a recreation of the MH 370 flight. What happened to this flight on March 9?

The Malaysian Prime Minister said on Monday that the plane had ended its journey in the southern Indian Ocean. Inmarsat, which monitored the movements of the plane when it went missing off primary and secondary data, came to the conclusion about the flight’s path and where it crashed.

The British satellite company used the Doppler effect to calculate and conclude the flights path.

U.S. criminology Professor Jason Kissner, however, has challenged the conclusions regarding MH370.

Please watch the video for full interview with Kissner.

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