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Former Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott claims the authorities knew the MH370 flight was murder and suicide

Zaharie Ahmad Shah (photo) was the pilot of the doomed flight

Zaharie Ahmad Shah (photo) was the pilot of the doomed flight


Pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah planned mass murder due to personal problems, locked his co-pilot out of the cockpit, broke all communications, released the main cabin, and then switched off the aircraft so that it continued to fly on the autopilot until it ran out of fuel.

That was the popular theory in the weeks after the plane’s disappearance.

His personal problems, according to rumors in Kuala Lumpur, include a split with his wife Fizah Khan and his anger that a family member, opposition leader Anwar Ibrahim, had received a five-year prison sentence for sodomy shortly before boarding the plane for the flight to Beijing.

But the pilot’s wife denied malicious personal problems and other family members and his friends said he was a dedicated family man and loved his job.

This theory was also the conclusion of the first independent investigation into the disaster by New Zealand-based Ewan Wilson.

Wilson, the founder of Kiwi Airlines and himself a commercial pilot, came to the shocking conclusion after considering “every conceivable alternative scenario.”

However, he has not been able to provide conclusive evidence to support his theory.

The allegations are made in the book “Goodnight Malaysian 370,” which Wilson wrote with New Zealand journalist Geoff Taylor.

There are also rumors that Zaharie used a flight simulator at home to plan a path to a remote island.

However, officials in Kuala Lumpur stated that the Malaysian police and the technical experts of the FBI had found nothing that he intended to hijack the flight after a careful study of his flight simulator.

And there are also theories that tthe tragic disappearance may have been a heroic act of sacrifice by the pilot.

Australian aviation enthusiast Michael Gilbert believes the doomed aircraft caught fire during the flight, forcing the pilot to set a course from densely populated areas.


Co-pilot Fariq Abdul Hamid, 27, again due to personal problems, was suspected by rumors that he had overwhelmed the pilot and shut down the aircraft, flying to his downfall with crew and passengers unable to get through the closed cockpit door.

Theoretics have suggested that he had relationship problems and this was his dramatic way to take his own life.

But he was engaged to marry Captain Nadira Ramli, 26, a fellow airline pilot from another airline, and loved his job. There are no known reasons why he has taken fatal action.

There have been some bizarre theories about the disappearance of the aircraft

There have been some bizarre theories about the disappearance of the aircraft

There have been some bizarre theories about the disappearance of the aircraft

Others have suggested that since he was known for having occasionally invited young women into the cockpit during a flight, he had done so this time and something had gone wrong.

Young Jonti Roos said in March that she spent a whole flight in 2011 in the cockpit that was entertained by Hamid, who was smoking.

The interest in the co-pilot was renewed when it turned out that he was the last person to communicate from the cockpit after the communication system was closed.


An expert has claimed that the missing flight 370 of Malaysia Airlines was hijacked by order of Vladimir Putin and landed in secret in Kazakhstan.

Jeff Wise, an American science writer who led CNN’s coverage of the Boeing 777-200E, based his bizarre theory on pings that the aircraft issues for seven hours after it disappeared, recorded by the British telecommunications company Inmarsat.

Wise believes that hijackers have “falsified” the aircraft’s navigation data to make it look like it has gone in a different direction, but flew it to the Baikonur Cosmodrome, which Russia is leasing to Kazakhstan.

However, Wise admits in New York Magazine that he does not know why Vladimir Putin would want to steal a plane full of people and that his idea is somewhat ‘crazy’.

Wise also noted that there were three Russian men on board, including two Ukrainian passport holders.

Aviation disaster experts analyzed satellite data and discovered – just like the data recorded by Inmarsat – that the aircraft flew for hours after contact was lost.

Careful examination of the evidence has shown that the MH370 made three turns after the last radio call, first one to the left, then another two, the plane to the west and then to the south towards Antarctica.


This extraordinary claim came from 41-year-old British sailor Katherine Tee from Liverpool, whose initial report of seeing what she thought was a burning plane in the night sky made headlines around the world.

Upon arrival at Phuket in Thailand, after she and her husband had sailed from Cochin, South India across the Indian Ocean, she said: “I could see the outline of the plane – it seemed longer than planes most of the time. There seemed to be a black stream of smoke from behind. “

Mrs. Tee’s general description of the time and place was vague and she lost all credibility when she later stated on her blog that she believed MH370 was a kamikaze aircraft aimed at a fleet of Chinese ships and it was shot before it hit the barrels.

Without solid evidence of the satellite data, she wrote on her blog Saucy Sailoress that the plane she saw flew at low altitude to the military convoy that she and her husband had seen the previous nights. She added that internet research showed that there was a Chinese fleet nearby at the time.

While the debris proved that the plane crashed into the Indian Ocean, the location of the most important underwater wreck - and the crucial data recorders of the black box - remains stubbornly elusive.

While the debris proved that the plane crashed into the Indian Ocean, the location of the most important underwater wreck - and the crucial data recorders of the black box - remains stubbornly elusive.

While the debris proved that the plane crashed into the Indian Ocean, the location of the most important underwater wreck – and the crucial data recorders of the black box – remains stubbornly elusive.


On a flight from Jeddah to Kuala Lumpur that crossed the Andaman Sea on March 8, the Malaysian woman Raja Dalelah, 53, saw what she believed was a plane sitting on the surface of the water.

She knew nothing about the search that was started for MH370. She warned a flight attendant who told her to go back to sleep.

“I was shocked to see what looked like the tail and wing of an airplane on the water,” she said.

Only when she told her friends at the landing in Kuala Lumpur what she had seen did she hear about the missing jet. She had seen the object around 2.30 pm Malaysian time.

She said she could have identified several ships and islands before she saw the silver object she said was an airplane.

But her story was laughed at by pilots who said it would have been impossible to see part of an airplane in the water from 35,000 feet or seven miles.

Mrs. Raja submitted an official report to the police that same day and kept to her story.

“I know what I saw,” she said.


A catastrophic event, such as a fire in which much of the equipment was turned off, resulted in the pilots turning the plane back to the Malaysian peninsula hoping to land at the nearest airport.

Satellite data, credible or not, suggest that the plane has made a turn and theorists say there is no reason for pilots to change course unless confronted with an emergency.

A fire in a similar Boeing 777 jet parked at Cairo airport in 2011 appeared to have been caused by a problem with the supply officer’s oxygen mask hoses.

Stewarts Law, who has litigated in a series of recent air disasters, believes that the aircraft crashed in the cockpit after a fire – similar to the fire on the Cairo runway -.

After an investigation into the Cairo fire, the Egyptian Aircraft Accident Investigation Central Directorate (EAAICD) released their final report, which showed that the fire had started near the supply hoses for the first officer’s oxygen mask.

The cause of the fire could not be clearly determined, but researchers have identified a problem with the cockpit hose that is used to oxygenate the crew in the event of decompression.

After the 2011 fire, American aircraft owners were ordered to replace the system – it cost an estimated $ 2,596 (£ 1,573) per aircraft. It was not known whether Malaysia Airlines had implemented the change.

If one of the two pilots wanted to crash the plane, why would you turn it around? So the turn around suggests that they tried to land as quickly as possible due to an emergency.


The Boeing 777 was shot down by Americans who feared the plane had been hijacked and was about to be used to attack the US military base on the Diego Garcia Atoll in the Indian Ocean. So conspiracy theorists claim.

And former French aviation director Marc Dugain said he had been warned by the British intelligence service that he was taking risks by investigating this approach.

There is no way to check whether Dugain has received such a warning or why he thinks the Americans shot the plane.

But adding the theory that the plane had flown to Diego Garcia, either by pilot Zaharie or a hijacker, was the claim that the pilot’s home flight simulator was a “practice” flight to the island.

Professor Glees said: ‘The Americans would not be interested in doing something like that and not telling the world.

“In theory, they might want to shoot a plane that they thought was attacking them, but they would not only fire rockets, they would first investigate with hunters and soon realize that even if it had to be shot, the world would have to know. “

Rosenschein said: “The US would not have been able to hide this fact and at least, if it were true, they would have admitted their action because it would have prevented a successful terrorist action on this occasion and served as a deterrent to future terrorist attacks. ”