Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing, disappeared from radar screens on March 8, 2014, less than an hour after takeoff. There were 227 passengers and 12 crew members on board.
Based on an analysis of aircraft performance data, experts suspected that the plane crashed in the southern Indian Ocean.
The Australian government’s Joint Agency Coordination Centre (JACC) has been leading the MH370 search operation.
In July, a flaperon, the movable part of a plane’s wing that is lowered or raised to control the angle of the aircraft, was found on the French La Reunion Island in the Indian Ocean.
The wing fragment was sent to Toulouse, France to be investigated further by French and Malaysian experts.
Five and a half years ago, flight MH370 went missing with 227 passengers and 12 crew on board, with the plane's disappearance spawning a large number of theories to explain it, and evolving into one of the greatest aviation mysteries of all time.
The search, which has been conducted by Malaysia, China and Australia across vast areas of the Indian Ocean since the Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 plane disappeared in 2014 is set to come to an end; some 120,000 square kilometers (46,000 square miles) have been covered.
The search for the aircraft remains should shift north of the current search area, according to the Australian Transport Safety Bureau.
As the search for missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 has passed over 1,000 days, Jiang Hui, a relative of one of the passengers, arrived in the Indian Ocean island of Mauritius Sunday to further publicize the families' search for answers to the fate of the airliner.
Relatives of those missing from Malaysia Airlines’ doomed flight MH370 are fed up with the lack progress, and are now heading to Madagascar to search for debris themselves.
Australian search teams may suspend search operations for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 if the current search area fails to turn up the aircraft, a notification to the next-of-kin of the jet’s passengers circulated Friday stated.
Australian search teams will be examining new debris that could be from the disappeared Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, KING-TV reports.
The team of investigators will further search for the debris of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, Malaysian Transport Minister Datuk Seri Liow Tiong Lai said.
The debris found off the coast of South Africa and on the island of Mauritius in the Indian Ocean most probably comes from the disappeared Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, Malaysian Transport Minister Liow Tiong Lai announced on Thursday.
Malaysian experts carrying out the investigation into the disappearance of MH370 confirmed that after two years of search for the missing airliner the debris had never been found.
The Malaysian Boeing 777 that disappeared almost two years ago over the Indian Ocean could be found in the coming four months, the Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB) chief commissioner said.
China’s Prime Minister Li Keqiang pledged on Saturday to contribute $14.5 million to the search for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, at a meeting with his Australian counterpart Malcolm Turnbull.
Malaysia needs more information and reliable data to properly investigate the Malaysia Airlines missing flight MH370, the country’s Transport Minister Liow Tiong Lai said.
A Malaysian search team recovered window panes and seat cushions on Reunion Island where earlier wreckage from the ill-fated MH370 flight was found, Malaysia’s transport minister said.
Australian authorities believe there is "high probability" that the debris found on La Reunion Island comes from the disappeared Malaysia Airlines MH370 plane, a spokesman for Australia’s Deputy Prime Minister Warren Truss said as quoted by ABC News.
Malaysian prime minister says debris belongs to the lost MH370 flight.
The focus of the investigation into the disappearance of flight MH370 on its way from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, to Beijing, China, moves to Paris Monday, where a Malaysian delegation will meet French investigators and lawyers.
New debris washed ashore believed to be the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 do not actually belong to the plane, a Malaysian official said on Sunday.
According to media reports, a plane door has been found washed up on the French island of Reunion in the Indian Ocean.
Whether or not the wreckage found on La Reunion Island came from the missing MH370 aircraft will be known after it is studied and analyzed in Toulouse, France.