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MH370 Flight Mystery: Suspected Crash Site Might Be Full Of Dangers, Email Warns

Ian Wilson and his brother Jack are currently on their way to the suspected site

Last month, British video producer Ian Wilson claimed that he had solved the Malaysia Airlines MH370 flight mystery. The MH370 flight went missing in March 2014 as it flew from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing with 239 people on board.

While even a multimillion-dollar search yielded no clues after four years of probe, Wilson claimed that he might have found the wreckage of the missing MH370 plane on Google Maps. He reported having spotted the wreckage of the missing plane lying in a high altitude area of the Cambodian jungle.

As Ian and his brother Jack are currently on their way to the suspected site in a bid to capture the £53million finders’ fee, the two have been warned about the area, which is in the Chrok La Eang waterfalls. The site is located four miles north of Cambodia’s tallest peak, Phnom Aoral and the route to it run through dense woods, full of waterfalls and boulders.

In fact, according to a report coming from the Daily Star, an expat has warned Ian and his brother Jack through an email that the area they intend to visit is sometimes full of illegal loggers who “would not be pleased to see white guys wandering around with recording equipment.”

The email also warned the brother duo that the loggers are often armed with large knives and frequently on methamphetamine to stay awake. Notably, despite the warning email, the brothers are likely still moving ahead with their plans as they haven’t yet announced if their adventure is over.

The official search for the plane’s main wreckage, with some scraps found, was called off recently as the investigators presume that it might have crashed in the Indian Ocean, west of Australia. However, there are theorists who claim Captain Ahmad might have deliberately crashed the plane, but, no evidence have yet been found suggesting the possibility of hijacking.

Caroline Finnegan

A professionnal journalist for the past ten years, I cover global news and economic affairs for The Chief Observer.

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