Over the past week, the world has become completely confused and wide-eyed over the missing Malaysian Boeing high-tech commercial airplane carrying 239 people. With leads being debunked as quickly as they were reported, Malaysian and Global officials are still unsure about what happened to the plane, however they are sure that it had some sort of crash. It is new news now that Vietnamese boaters had found a door and an airplane tail.
One the most trending theories to what happened to this high-tech plane is the theory that terrorist might be behind it.
After a few days, family members of the passengers were notified about the missing airplane and it was discovered that two of the passengers that were supposedly on that plane were actually alive and well, both whom reported stolen passports in the past couple years. Not only was this a red flag for investigators, but it was later discovered that an Iranian citizen had purchased the stolen passports and given them to a mystery couple. There is no proof that this terrorist related, however, with the middle east being the hub of some of the most prominent terror groups, investigators believe it is still something to look into. Secretary General Ronald Noble from the Internaltional Police aka INTERPOL commented:
“Whilst it is too soon to speculate about any connection between these stolen passports and the missing plane, it is clearly of great concern that any passenger was able to board an international flight using a stolen passport listed in Interpol’s databases,” Secretary General Ronald Noble said in a statement.”
Other ideas on what might of happened include a crash in the Gulf between China and Malaysia. A new theory also mentions that the plane might of disintegrated mid-air.
Former board member of the National Transportation Safety Board, John Goglia, explained that there must of been a sudden incident to cut of communication, especially sense there was no distress call received. He commented:
“The lack of a distress call suggested that the plane either experienced an explosive decompression or was destroyed by an explosive device.”
“It had to be quick because there was no communication,” Goglia also said and that the false identities of the two passengers was “a big red flag”.