On March 5, 2014, South Korea’s Ministry of Defense had claimed that North Korea fired 7 short-range projectiles off its east coast the same time a Chinese Southern Airlines passenger plane was headed from Tokyo Narita Airport in Japan to Shenyang in China.
The China Southern Airlines flight, which was carrying 220 passengers, passed through the trajectory of a rocket launched by North Korea from its east coast seven minutes earlier.
Three days later, Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, which is carrying 227 passengers and 12 crew, went “missing” and to this day has not been found. This flight
This begs the question: Is North Korea the missing link to missing Malaysian Airline plane?
An aviation personnel, speaking on the condition of anonymity, is saying “somebody wants a really, really huge plane” and that they are “most likely after the Boeing 777’s technology.” Would Kim Jong-un as the supreme leader of the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea, commonly known as North Korea go that far? Kidnapping and human trafficking has always been part of North Korea’s scary agenda.
The search for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight has reached a virtual dead end as conflicting revelations, including data showing the jet might have travelled for many more hours after it lost contact, threw investigators off course on the sixth day of searches.
As reported in the International Business Times, US aviation experts and counter-terrorism officials believe the plane must have been commandeered by someone on board and steered to a location off its original flight path with the intention of using it later for another purpose, citing a source familiar with the situation.
So, does North Korea have anything to do with the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370? Sound-Off in the comments section below.
In addition: If you are in some way an expert on aviation security or aeronautics, send your article the email address: email@example.com to be used for an eTurboNews Rant Or/And Rave (eTN ROAR) article.