MH370 Found : Part Found On Reunion Island Is From Missing Plane

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The plane part that was found on a beach in the Indian Ocean was determined to be part of MH370, the Malaysia Airlines flight that vanished more than a year ago, Malaysia's prime minister said.
The debris is apparently the first piece of physical evidence recovered from the ill-fated plane, which disappeared on March 8, 2014 along with its 239 passengers and crew.
“It is with a very heavy heart that I must tell you, an international team of experts have conclusively confirmed that the aircraft debris found on Reunion is indeed from MH370,” Prime Minister Najib Razak said at a brief press conference. "We now have physical evidence that ... Flight MH370 tragically ended in the Southern Indian Ocean."
Meanwhile, French authorities said only that there were "strong presumptions" the part was from MH370.
An environmental worker discovered the debris -– identified as a “flaperon,” a Boeing 777 wing segment -– on a beach on Reunion Island last week. The barnacle-crusted flaperon was later transported to Toulouse, France for further investigation.
Investigators are hoping the part can provide some clues about the jet’s final moments.
Some experts have postulated that the damage suggests the flaperon may have been deployed when the plane hit the water, meaning that someone in the cockpit was consciously manipulating the controls.
“We’ll have to look at that piece and have to gather every bit of information from it that we can,” said Former NTSB Office of Aviation Safety Director Tom Haueter, an ABC News contributor. "We might get a better idea of what happened to this airplane during the final moments of flight, when it hit the ocean."
Meanwhile, the search continues for the submerged wreckage, and people are combing beaches for more floating debris.
So far, however, none of the items turned over to the authorities -– including a mangled piece of metal that officials say turned out to be part of a domestic ladder -– appear to come from MH370, according to the Australian Transport Safety Bureau.
"The burden and uncertainty faced by the families during this time has been unspeakable," Prime Minister Najib said today. "I promise you this,Malaysia will always remember and honor those who were lost onboard MH370."
In a statement, Malaysia Airlines confirmed that the families of the passengers and crew, who are all presumed deceased, had been informed about the part's linkage to the missing craft.

Who donate 2.6 billion ringgit ($675 million) to najib?

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The Malaysian Anti-Corruption Commission said its investigations found that 2.6 billion ringgit ($675 million) in Prime Minister Najib Razak’s personal accounts are donations and not from a debt-ridden state investment company.
The agency has completed its probe of the premier’s accounts and sent the results to the attorney general, it said in an emailed statement Monday. The probe was done in a free, transparent and professional manner, it said, without indicating where the donations came from or why millions of dollars in such funds would be deposited in Najib’s personal bank accounts.
The Wall Street Journal reported July 3 that $700 million may have moved through government agencies and state-linked firms to accounts bearing Najib’s name. The premier has denied taking money for personal gain and has described the furor as part of a campaign to remove him from office.
Facing his biggest crisis in six years in power, Najib last week removed Deputy Prime Minister Muhyiddin Yassin, who had called for answers on the 1Malaysia Development Bhd. imbroglio, including its investment decisions.
The government said it also was replacing Attorney General Abdul Gani Patail for health reasons, with former Federal Court Judge Mohamed Apandi Ali taking the role.
The attorney general’s office is on the task force investigating the money trail claims against Najib. 1MDB is the subject of overlapping probes by agencies, including the central bank and the police.
Controversy over 1MDB’s finances has dogged Najib for months, though an initial audit report didn’t reveal any suspicious activity. Najib chairs the advisory board of 1MDB and has resisted calls from ex-Premier Mahathir Mohamad to step down over the fund’s performance as it amassed about 42 billion ringgit of debt in less than five years.
The task force investigating 1MDB comprises the central bank, police, the anti-corruption commission and attorney general’s office. 1MDB has said reports that it funneled funds to Najib’s accounts are untrue