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New findings on the cause of the deadly AirAsia crash in December 2014 that killed all 162 people on board point to both problematic crew actions, as well as an issue with the plane. The Indonesian government's National Transportation Safety Committee released its findings today based on an
As officials work to recover the wreckage of an Indonesian plane that lost contact with ground control on Sunday, others are trying to determine what may have befallen the ill-fated turboprop plane. “There have been an awful lot of accidents with this particular air carrier and there are a lot of
The Indonesians say they have a pretty clear picture of what happened to the doomed jet, but will not make a 30-day report public.
The AirAsia jet that crashed into the Java Sea in December, killing all 162 people on board, was being piloted by the plane’s co-pilot, not its captain, Indonesian officials said at a news briefing today. Mardjono SiswoSumarno, chief investigator at the National Transportation Safety Committee,
now, and chilling new ever Lakes from the black boxes on board that air Asia flight. Tonight, officials here at home saying it is time to take action, making sure all planes are easier to track. ABC's David Kerley now. Reporter: Out on the southern Indian ocean tonight, these ships are still
Indonesian investigators say the plane was climbing three times faster than normal, which could have caused it to stall.
Indonesia's transportation minister reports the plane was climbing at least 3 times faster than normal.
Underwater images have emerged showing the main plane wreckage from AirAsia Flight 8501.
Your look at the five biggest and most buzz-worthy stories of the morning. 1. Charlie Hebdo's New Issue Sells Out Around Paris Long lines formed at newsstands and kiosks across Paris Wednesday, with people waiting for hours to nab a copy of Charlie Hebdo’s new issue one week after a deadly attack