It was the most promising lead in the search for Flight 370, but now investigators say those underwater pings did not come from the missing plane's black boxes. Those pings helped shape the search zone and set the path for the underwater sub. So where does the search go now? Anderson got the latest from Rene Marsh, aviation correspondent Richard Quest and analyst David Gallo, who co-led the search for Air France Flight 447.
Demands for answers are growing louder from those with loved ones who were on board Flight 370. CNN's Richard Quest tried to get some of those answers when he sat down for an exclusive interview with Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak. Richard pressed him about why military planes were not sent to investigate when Flight 370 turned off course. Prime Minister Razak also said he is not ready to declare Flight 370 and its passengers lost. Sarah Bajc's partner Philip Wood was on board Flight 370. She says her jaw hit the floor after hearing the Prime Minister's comments.
John Berman spoke with Richard Quest about his interview with Prime Minister Razak.
Authorities report an Australian ship detected fresh pulses in the search for Flight 370. Retired Air ChiefMarshal Angus Houston says the pulses are consistent with electronic equipment. He went on to say that he is now "optimistic we'll find the aircraft or what's left of the aircraft." Anderson discussed these developments with safety analyst David Soucie, aviation correspondent Richard Quest, Boeing 777 captain Les Abend, aviation analyst Miles O'Brien and former Department of Transportation Inspector General Mary Schiavo.
Crews are searching for Flight 370 from the air, on the ocean's surface and underwater. They are combing a new area of the Indian Ocean. Authorities have changed the search zone several times. Tom Foreman explains why it will likely move again.
John Berman discussed all of this with aviation analyst Miles O'Brien, aviation correspondent Richard Quest and CNN analyst David Gallo, co-leader of the search for Air France Flight 447.
Search planes are now looking for Flight 370 in a new stretch of ocean. Australian authorities announced the search zone is now 684 miles northeast of the original one, closer to Perth. They say it is based on analysis of the plane's last known radar contact that suggests the 777 did not fly as far south as previously thought. Anderson spoke with U.S. Navy Commander William Marks who is looking for Flight 370 aboard the USS Blue Ridge.
Anderson discussed what was behind this shift with Aviation Correspondent Ricard Quest, Safety Analyst David Soucie, Aviation Analyst Miles O'Brien and David Gallo, who co-led the search for Air France Flight 447.
USA Today has been causing controversy with a recent report from Kuala Lumpur about deep suspicions surrounding Flight 370's captain. Anderson spoke to USA correspondent Mahi Ramakrishnan about her reporting. She says her source based his information on "hard evidence," but she does not know what that evidence is. Aviation Correspondent Richard Quest and Michael Schmidt of The New York Times also joined the conversation.
Pamela Brown looked into the life of Flight 370's captain and found a much different picture than the one published by USA Today.
Both Thai and Malaysian officials report their radar systems registered a plane that may have been Flight 370. If that's true, it would indicate the flight took a hard left from its intended route. A law enforcement official says a move like that was almost certainly programmed by someone in the cockpit. Martin Savidge took a closer look in a 777 flight simulator with flight instructor Mitchell Casado.
Watch what happens when Martin Savidge tries to recreate extreme changes in altitude inside a Boeing 777 flight simulator. Officials say this may be what happened on board Flight 370.
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