Police to continue sea search for missing plane at sea

Police to continue sea search for missing plane at sea

A search plane will continue sea search for missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 after Australia said it will work for free with international partners over the Gulf of Thailand.

The Australian Defence Force says it has been able to bring in the aircraft, but said it still wants to continue the search and bring in international partners to bring equipment.

It will bring vessels under its control, including two ships already carrying the same equipment – a twin-hulled search vessel and a submarine – that were already carrying equipment when MH370 went missing, a defence official told AFP.

“We want to keep doing what we have been doing, that’s continuing to provide assistance. We will be taking on the responsibility and role and responsibility that is necessary,” Maj Gen David Hurley told바카라사이트 a news conference.

“We will not accept responsibility for anything that happens to another human being. That’s our absolute position on that, even if we cannot personally look into your question.”

He said it was up to the international partners and Australia to get to the apronxbottom of what happened.

Malaysia Airlines last sent a message to relatives of passengers and crew to say it was assisting the search, and later confirmed they would be joining Australia in the search.

However the government was not ready to give up and said it expected the search to continue, a spokesman told AFP.

“We are looking to move ahead by whatever route is possible, but until the plane is located and we can assess everything, we will continue this effort,” said Defence Minister Michael Bisset.

Media p카지노 사이트layback is unsupported on your device Media caption The search for MH370 drags on for 16 months

Malaysia Airlines says the aircraft disappeared on 8 March 2014 while on a routine commercial flight between Kuala Lumpur and Beijing, China, after taking off from Puchong.

Investigators say some 239 people on board were killed when the plane disintegrated, with hundreds missing.

A search that has picked up bits of satellite and debris found in the Indian Ocean, as well as oil and other bodies of wreckage from the plane have been criticised as hampering a team of more than 70 Australia-based search teams.

It is also feared the plane is still too far from the west coast of Australia to be found.

‘Caught on video’

The search area also extends to the Borneo archipelago, which is known to include oil and gas, a commercial shipping route that ha