Missing Boeing:Malaysia corrected wording of the last radio message / Breaking News

The shadow of a Royal New Zealand Air Force (RNZAF) P3 Orion maritime search aircraft can be seen on low-level clouds as it flies over the southern Indian Ocean looking for missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370

“Good night Malaysian 370” instead of “Alright, good night”: Malaysia has revised its data for the last radio message from the missing Boeing. What content should hardly make a difference for the investigators represented a further embarrassment.

With a new version of the supposedly last radio message from the cockpit of the missing for three weeks Boeing 777, the Malaysian aviation authority has caused irritation. Previously it was said that the crew had with the words “Alright, good night” is (“All right, good night”) signed out of the air traffic controllers in Malaysia. Now the authorities corrected their information and cited the radio message with “Good night Malaysian 370” (“Good night, Malaysian 370”).

How did the earlier, apparently incorrect version that had towards members of passengers in Beijing quoted the Malaysian Ambassador, the authority is not explained. It now wants to clarify with extensive “forensic examinations” if the last radio message was deposed by the master of long-range jets, or of his co-pilot.

Missing Malaysian Airlines Boeing:Both versions are not uncommon in the cockpit

A BBC report suggests that the new version is more formal and rather corresponds to the routine in an airplane cockpit. However, the words “All right, good night” are considered absolutely normal, as the captain and nonfiction author Bill Palmer recently told confirmed.

Relevant the turnaround of Malaysia, however, is mainly because they are existing doubts about the investigative powers of the local authorities new food. Especially in the first few days after the disappearance of flight MH 370, there had been criticism of the conduct of the Malaysian government. Last threw families of accident victims from China to the authorities due to conflicting information to withhold evidence.

According to “Wall Street Journal” also the Australian coast was west wasted a lot of time, because the search parties were first used in the wrong region in the search. The newspaper explained this in its online edition, citing unspecified circles with lack of collusion between state agencies. Malaysia passes as the homeland of the airline overall investigation into the disappearance of the machine, while Australia is coordinating the operations in the southern Indian Ocean on the Seesicherheitsbehörde Amsa.

Missing Malaysian Airlines Boeing:Flying Control in the search area

While there is still no trace of new flight MH 370 there, growing in the nations involved in the search apparently the concern that might get in the way during the use of aircraft. Currently there are eleven machines and nine vessels in the region go. The Royal Australian Air Force announced now, a special aircraft to deploy to the region – to monitor as an airborne control center air traffic.

As the AP news agency reported, citing an Australian Government representative, to begin on Tuesday with their mission in the search area, the reconnaissance machine type E-7A “Wedgetail”. The Air Force of the country has claims to have six of these aircraft based on a modified Boeing 737 By Radar can be any one of them to monitor an area of ​​approximately 400,000 square kilometers.

On Monday, the pilot involved in the use of a Lockheed P-3 “Orion” of the New Zealand Air Force warned his crew, attentive to keep the air traffic in the area in mind. Some machines fly over the water, therefore, at heights of only 60 meters, sometimes even less. On Tuesday also disabled poor visibility use in the lake region, so that, according to Amsa only parts of the proposed area could be searched.

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