MH370 ‘could be intact on Indian Ocean floor’, expert says

Wish there would be concrete answers soon rather than all the speculation.


Mandatory Credit: Photo by Xinhua/REX Shutterstock (4937616a) People search Saint Andre Beach of France's overseas island La Reunion in the Indian Ocean, where the first piece of debris from the missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 was found Search for MH370 Debris continues, La Reunion - 10 Aug 2015 France on Aug. 7 announced that the hunt for more MH370 debris will continue for at least a week off La Reunion after a wing section was spotted near the island. People search Saint Andre Beach on the island of La Reunion in the Indian Ocean (Picture: Rex)

Investigators have said they still think Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 could be lying intact on the bottom of the Indian Ocean despite parts washing ashore.

It’s also been said that some of the 239 people on board may actually have survived the initial impact because there’s a chance the flight glided onto the surface of the water.

Satellite communications expert Zaaim Redha Abdul Rahman, believes the flight floated on the surface of the water ‘for a while’ before sinking to the seabed.

It has previously been thought the plane nosedived in to the water after veering off course for seven hours before crashing in to the ocean after running out of fuel.

[metro-link url=”” title=”Now possible MH370 debris has washed up in the Maldives”]

French gendarmes and police carry a large piece of plane debris which was found on the beach in Saint-Andre, on the French Indian Ocean island of La Reunion, in this picture taken July 29, 2015. The Malaysian Prime Minister said the Boeing 777 barnacle-covered debris, a 2-2.5 metre (6.5-8 feet) wing surface known as a flaperon and discovered in the Indian Ocean island of Reunion was confirmed as coming from missing flight MH370 the first real breakthrough in the search for the plane that disappeared 17 months ago. Picture taken July 29, 2015. REUTERS/Zinfos974/Prisca Bigot/Files Investigators have confirmed this piece of plane wing is from flight…

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