We don’t know if it’s part of April Fools Day, but the Malaysia Airlines authorities corrected the last spoken words that either of the pilot or co-pilot announced. “Good night Malaysian three-seven-zero” were the last words heard from the cockpit and not “All right, good night” as previously Malaysian authorities declared, Malaysia‘s civil aviation department said late Monday, March 31.
The admission just added doubts and criticism from Malaysian authorities’ handling of the search for the Malaysia Airlines flight which vanished on March 8 during a flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. Are they hiding something from us? That remains another mystery to be solved.
Presumption of ‘lost lives’ were earlier announced by the Malaysian authorities that angered families and relatives of the passengers on board MH370. Two days later, Australian authorities declared that new search area has been tracked as the ‘possible’ last location of the jetliner before it went missing on radar. Malaysia Acting Transport Minister salvaged the tarnished image of Malaysia by announcing that ‘hope against hope,’ they will continue to pray and search for survivors. A quick move to appease the grieving families? (RELATED: CNN reports search investigation resets with new leads that track Flight MH370 on a new area 684 miles from the Southern Indian Ocean)
Aside from searching the home sof the crew of the jetliner especially that of the pilot and co-pilot where authorities seized the flight simulator of Capt. Zaharie Ahmad Shah, a new investigation was tasked after a report that a mystery woman made final phone call to doomed jet captain before the flight on March 8. They are looking into possible link if Capt. Shah was a disturbed man who might be capable to cause the disappearance of Flight MH370.
Investigators are treating it as potentially significant because anyone buying a pay-as-you-go SIM card in Malaysia has to fill out a form giving their identity card or passport number.
Introduced as an anti-terrorism measure following 9/11, this ensures that every number is registered to a traceable person.
But in this case police traced the number to a shop selling SIM cards in Kuala Lumpur.
They found that it had been bought ‘very recently’ by someone who gave a woman’s name – but was using a false identity.
The discovery raises fears of a possible link between Captain Zaharie, 53, and terror groups whose members routinely use untraceable SIM cards.
Malaysia Acting Transport Minister Hishammuddin Hussein insisted: “We are not hiding anything, we are just following the procedure that has been set.”
But the real question that lingers on everyone’s mind right now is, ‘where is MH370?’ And to answer that question, the truth is out there.
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