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Malaysia is open to restart the hunt for missing plane MH370

There is a hope to solve one day the greatest mystery in aviation history. A remembrance ceremony marked the fifth anniversary of the MH370 plane's disappearance.

China and Australia, called off a two-year  $200 million underwater search in the Indian Ocean after finding no trace.US exploration firm Ocean Infinity then led a second three-month search, but also didn't find the aircraft which vanished on its way from Kuala Lumpar to Beijing on March 8, 2014 carrying 239 people. More than 30 pieces of debris thought to be from MH370 have washed up along the Indian Ocean coastline, but just three have so far being confirmed to be from the plane.

piece-of-MH370-debris
A piece of MH370 debris

MH370 wreckage could be in Cambodia. An amateur investigator claimed the crash site of MH370 is 99 percent likely to have been identified in the Cambodian jungle. Daniel Boyer believes he found the plane wreckage via satellite images, and sent an expedition team to his proposed coordinates earlier this year. The team however was not able to safely arrive to the location. Malaysia is open to restart the hunt. There is no new search planned just now, but Transport Minister Anthony Loke said at the event that the government was open to hearing proposals to resume the hunt. Hundreds of people, including some of the relatives of those onboard, gathered at a Kuala Lumpur shopping mall Sunday to mark the anniversary of the jet's disappearance. According to the investigators report, the only way MH370 would have been able to deviate from its flight path was if it was under deliberate, manual control. What exactly happened we must know.

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