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CNBC's Phil LeBeau discusses the circumstances surrounding Malaysia flight MH370. LeBeau says terrorism has not been ruled out.
Vueling and Iberia became the latest European airlines to allow to the use of electronic devices during all stages of a flight.
David Zara, vice president at Tradewind Aviation, discusses the on-going search for the missing Malaysian flight and says the main issue is that data remains unknown.
A massive air and sea search for the missing jet and authorities are still trying to piece together exactly what happened, reports CNBC's Keir Simmons, with the latest details.
Peter Goelz, former Managing Director of the NTSB, shares his thoughts on the missing Malaysian jet. The vast ocean is going to make it difficult to find anything and the radar data was "very sketchy," says Goelz.
A "yellow object" was spotted by a jet in Vietnamese waters, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau, but there is no confirmation it is from missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370. Authorities have not ruled out terrorism, reveals LeBeau.
Until we find the debris field it's fairly speculative to say what happened, says John Cox, Safety Operating Systems CEO, sharing his expert opinion on the missing Malaysian jet.
Officials are no closer to finding clues as to the whereabouts of Malaysia Air flight 370, reports CNBC'S Sri Jegarajah, with the latest details.
While search crews are scouring the Gulf of Thailand and the South China Sea for the missing Boeing 777, China is urging Malaysia to step up its search and investigation into MH370, reports CNBC's Eunice Yoon.
So far there are no signs of the missing airliner carrying 227 passengers and 12 crew members that went down two days ago, reports CNBC'S Sri Jegarajah, with the latest details.
Greg Waldron, Asia managing director at Flightglobal, comments on the continued search for the missing Malaysian flight and says it could take months if not years before we know what happened.
Ruling out possibilities of a technical failure, Richard Aboulafia, Vice President of Analysis at Teal Group, says missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370 may be caused by 'human events'.
Tony Nash, Vice President at IHS, explains how missing aircraft, Malaysia Airlines flight 370, could spook equity markets and potentially impact Asia's aviation sector.
Commenting on why rescue missions have failed to find Malaysia Airlines flight 370 thus far, Scott Hamilton, Founder of Leeham Co, says there's a possibility that rescuers have been searching in the wrong location.
Ruling out the possibility of an airplane malfunction, Jim Tilmon, President & CEO of The Tilmon Group, says Malaysia Airlines flight 370 could have experienced something 'devastating and catastrophic'.
Jim Hall, Former Chairman at the U.S. National Transport and Safety Board, discusses the incident of Malaysia Airlines flight 370, which lost contact with air traffic control on Saturday morning.
Mary Schiavo, Aviation Attorney at Motley Rice, discusses missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, drawing parallels with the crash of Air France flight 447 in 2009.
The sudden loss of contact with Malaysian Airlines Flight 370, a Boeing 777 aircraft, suggests that a 'terrible catastrophe' may have occurred, says Anthony Roman, Founder & CEO at Roman & Associates.
Malaysia Airlines is flying families over to Beijing to join Chinese relatives who are waiting for news of their loved ones on the missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370. CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports from Beijing.
Fuad Sharuji, Vice President of Operations Control at Malaysia Airlines, says that search missions for the missing flight 370 have proved inconclusive thus far.