Dec 24, 2021 I Paul Seaburn

Another Researcher Claims to Find MH370 Crash Site — This Time on Land

If you’re a psychic who predicted that wreckage of Malayasia Airlines Flight 370 would be found in 2021, you may be a last-minute winner. If you’re an MH370 researcher who claimed earlier this month that you’ve pinpointed the crash location in the ocean west of Perth – you many want to check your data again. Another MH370 researcher claims to have found satellite images of an "impact event" in the jungles of Cambodia that he believes is the remains of the Boeing 777-200ER which disappeared on March 8, 2014. Can you add it to the “Big Discoveries of 2021” year-end recap?

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One last discovery before 2021 washes away?

"I recall that the last signal actually received from MH370 to the Malaysian Ops Control was in fact from Cambodia but was mistakenly ignored because the alleged Inmarsat South Indian Ocean data was deemed as being more reliable which we all know now how that MH370 search mission ended in total failure."

Those who have studied the mysterious disappearance of Malayasia Airlines Flight 370 may recall that “tech expert” Ian Wilson claimed an image he found using Google Maps of a plane in a Cambodian jungle was the doomed MH370, but the Cambodian government and Chinese satellite experts both disputed the images … and no plane has been found there. Now, André Milne – the founder of Unicorn Aerospace, the “world’s leading developer of advanced navigation technology” – has come forward with his own satellite images of a spot in a Cambodian jungle showing an object which “matches the scale size of Malaysia Flight MH370."

“My Pentagon contact basically ordered me to get a covert recon team on the ground as soon as possible.”

André Milne shared the before and after images, along with a magnified view of the alleged plane, with The Express (see them here) and said that after getting positive feedback from his “Pentagon contact,” he immediately formed two teams consisting of “the best covert reconnaissance crew I've worked with,” planned the search for two month and sent them into the jungle on Monday December 20th. And?

“(They) determined the crash site was nearly impossible to reach on foot and then sent by reconnaissance drones to confirm the state of the accident site is now completely overgrown with forest vegetation."

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It's tough finding anything in a dense jungle

Milne says he will send a “reconnaissance helicopter” to the site in early 2022, and will contact China, Russia and the US military to “request remote sensing sweeps to be taken from space” to search the location for “masses of aluminum and suspected titanium.”

Does this sound like André Milne should get credit for finding the wreckage of MH370 in a Cambodian jungle in 2021 – with an asterisk because it won’t be confirmed until 2022? He seems to forget that parts of the Boeing 777-200ER – a flaperon, a stabilizer and others – found in the Indian Ocean near Mozambique and Tanzania. Also, radar shows the plane flying for an hour after the Cambodian ping was sent. Will Milne prove those investigators – and their physical evidence -- wrong? What about British aerospace engineer Richard Godfrey who spent the past nine months testing his new search technique called weak signal propagation reporter (WSPR) to track MH370’s last flight and claims the signal ends at “33.177°S 95.300°E” – a spot he plans to investigate in 2022?

Unless things change in the next few days, no one gets to claim finding MH370 in 2021. However, 2022 might be the year -- Ireland’s 258-year-old Old Moore’s Almanac predicts the new year will bring “News about Malaysia’s missing flight MH370.”

We’ll see.

Paul Seaburn

Paul Seaburn is the editor at Mysterious Universe and its most prolific writer. He’s written for TV shows such as "The Tonight Show", "Politically Incorrect" and an award-winning children’s program. He's been published in “The New York Times" and "Huffington Post” and has co-authored numerous collections of trivia, puzzles and humor. His “What in the World!” podcast is a fun look at the latest weird and paranormal news, strange sports stories and odd trivia. Paul likes to add a bit of humor to each MU post he crafts. After all, the mysterious doesn't always have to be serious.

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