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Tuesday's search for MH370 resumes: JACC

English.news.cn   2014-04-01 08:17:50

CANBERRA, April 1 (Xinhua) -- Ten planes and nine ships will assist in Tuesday's search for missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, the Joint Agency Coordination Center (JACC) announced.

The JACC was established on Monday and is being led by retired Air Chief Marshal Angus Houston in Perth to effectively coordinate Australian government's search and recovery operation. It will also provide timely information to families of passengers and crew on board the missing aircraft and inform the public about the latest available information.

According to its latest release, the Australian Maritime Safety Authority has determined a search area of 120,000 square km, west of Perth.

Ten military planes - two Royal Australian Air Force P3 Orions, two Malaysian C-130s, a Chinese Ilyushin IL-76, a U.S.Navy P8 Poseidon, a Japanese Gulfstream jet, a South Korean P3 Orion, a Royal New Zealand Air Force P3, a Japanese P3 Orion will assist in the search, with a civil jet providing communications relay.

Nine ships have been tasked to search in four separate areas. Australian Defense Vessel Ocean Shield departed HMAS Stirling on Monday night, with a pinger locator. In addition, weather in the search area is expected to be poor, with areas of low visibility.

Related:

Chinese vessels brave rough sea in search of MH370

ABOARD JINGGANGSHAN, March 31 (Xinhua) -- Under dark clouds, Chinese naval vessel Jinggangshan is surging through violent storm and roaring waves in the southern Indian Ocean to hunt missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370.  Full story

Nothing relevant to missing Malaysian jet turns up as hunt drags on

PERTH, Australia, March 31 (Xinhua) -- Nothing related to the missing Malaysian jetliner was retrieved on Monday as a multilateral air and sea hunt continued in waters about 1,850 kilometers west of Perth.  Full story

Last words from cockpit: 'Goodnight Malaysian 370'

KUALA LUMPUR, March 31 (Xinhua) -- The last conversation between the air traffic controller and the cockpit of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 was at 1:19 a.m. and the last words were "Good night Malaysian three seven zero," Malaysian Transport Ministry confirmed on Monday in a statement.  Full story

Editor: Zhu Ningzhu
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