Malaysian Airlines

An international forensic team examines the train onto which pro-Russian rebels loaded body parts from the wreckage of the Malaysian Airlines jet that was shot down over eastern Ukraine. (BULENT KILIC/AFP/Getty Images)

Ukraine Rebels Turn Over Black Boxes, Bodies From Downed Plane

Reluctant cooperation may not be enough to soothe mourning family members, western governments.


Inspectors from the Dutch government examine items at the Malaysia Airlines flight MH17 crash site on July 21, 2014 in Grabovo, Ukraine. (credit: Brendan Hoffman/Getty Images)

Journalists: Smell Of Decaying Bodies From Malaysian Airlines Flight Overwhelming

Dutch forensic investigators told armed separatists guarding train cars full of bodies from the downed Malaysia Airlines jet that the train must be allowed to leave as soon as possible Monday.


The United Nations Security Council is expected to adopt a binding resolution this week that would require nations to bar their citizens from traveling abroad to join terrorism organizations, part of a U.S.-led effort to galvanize the international community against what Obama administration officials call an "unprecedented" threat from extremists flocking to Syria and Iraq.  (Spencer Platt/Getty Images)

U.S. Can’t Rule Out Russian Role In Downing Of Plane

U.S. Ambassador to U.N. says plane was likely shot down by Russian SA-11 missile.


A crew members looks out an observation window aboard a New Zealand P3 Orion aircraft. (Getty Images)

Long Hunt For Missing Jet Looms As Pings Go Silent

Optimism is fading after a week of underwater pings that may have been the black boxes of Malaysian Airlines flight 370.


A graphic of towed pinger locator detections by Australian ship Ocean Shield in the area being searched for missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, is displayed during a media conference involving Angus Houston, head of the Joint Agency Coordination Centre in Perth on April 9, 2014. (credit: GREG WOOD/AFP/Getty Images)

Aircraft Searching For Missing Malaysian Airlines Jet Picks Up ‘Possible Signal’

An Australian aircraft hunting for the missing Malaysian jet picked up a new possible underwater signal on Thursday in the same area search crews detected sounds earlier in the week that were consistent with an aircraft’s black boxes.


Masaki Sunako of the Japan Coast Guard looks out of a window on a Japan Coast Guard Gulfstream aircraft for wreckage and debris of missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 in Southern Indian Ocean on April 1, 2014 near Australia. (credit: Rob Griffith - Pool via Getty Images)

Official: ‘Optimistic’ Missing Malaysian Airlines Flight Will Be Found In ‘Matter Of Days’

A ship searching for the missing Malaysian Airlines jet has detected two more underwater signals that may be emanating from the aircraft’s black boxes, and the Australian official in charge of the search expressed hope Wednesday that the plane’s wreckage will soon be found.


An aerial observer watches a smoke flare deployed during the hunt for Malaysian Airlines flight 370. (Getty Images)

China Ship Hears ‘Signal:’ Unclear If Related To Missing Malaysian Jet

China’s news agency says ship heard pulse signal at same frequency as an aircraft black box.


In this handout image provided by the U.S. Navy, The Bluefin 21, Artemis autonomous underwater vehicle (AUV) is hoisted back on board the Australian Defence Vessel Ocean Shield after successful buoyancy testing on April 1, 2014 in the Indian Ocean. (credit: Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Peter D. Blair/U.S. Navy via Getty Images)

American Navy Sonar Pinger Joins Hunt For Missing Malaysian Plane

U.S. Navy equipment being used to search for the plane’s black boxes.


Australian Opposition Leader Bill Shorten poses with RAAF Group Commander Craig Heap and international search crew representatives at RAAF base Pearce on March 31, 2014 in Bullsbrook, Australia. (credit: Paul Kane - Pool/Getty Images)

Investigators Now Don’t Know If Pilots Spoke Final Words From Missing Malaysian Airlines Flight

The Malaysian government said late Monday that the final words received by ground controllers from the missing Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777 on March 8 were “Good night Malaysian three-seven-zero,” not the previously stated and slightly unusual, “all right, good night.”


Searchers have shifted their focus as new information suggests Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 may have been flying faster and using more fuel than previously thought. (Getty Images)

New Analysis Shows Plane Flew Faster, Ran Out Of Fuel More Quickly Than Previously Estimated

A new analysis of radar data suggests the plane flew faster than thought and used up more fuel.