An official Malaysian investigation into the fate of Malaysia Airlines' Flight 370, which disappeared four years ago and could not be found despite extensive searches, failed to determine what had happened to the aircraft, according to the Kok
safety investigation Soo Chon from the safety investigation group said the available evidence, including the aircraft's deviation from its flight history and the shutdown of a transponder, irresistibly indicates unlawful interventions.
But he added that the panel found no indication of who could interfere or why, and that any criminal investigation would fall under the jurisdiction of law enforcement and not the security officer.
The Disappearance of The Flight is one of the continuing secrets of aviation history and has promoted all sorts of conspiracy theories.
Mr. Kok said that there had been no threats or credible claims about the responsibility for the disappearance of the aircraft, which had been expected as part of a plan to purposely eliminate it.
The panel said it would turn out after the publication of the 495-page page, but it declined to definitively name the report.
"It is presumptuous for us to say that this is the final report," said Mr. Kok, a former director-general of the Malaysian Civil Aviation Authority. "No wreck was found, the victims were not found, how could that be final?"
Families of the 239 people who disappeared by plane anticipated the report. While the document dealt with many theories about the Boeing 777, there was no final decision.
"1,605 day roller coaster, families still have no closure," said Voice370, a group of family members, on his Facebook page after the report was released. "The team concluded that they could not determine the true reason for the disappearance of # mh370 – simply unacceptable as a" final report. "How can we prevent another MH370 incident in the future?"
Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 sailed north from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, towards Beijing on March 8, 2014, as it diverged from its planned route and turned west across the Malay Peninsula. It is believed that it has migrated to the south after losing its radar contact and crashed somewhere in the southern Indian Ocean after it ran out of fuel.
After a two-month air infection, a submarine search was conducted mainly by private companies.
Investigators tried to determine where the plane went down by overlapping a 400-mile arc along which the last satellite communication was made with estimates of the remaining fuel.
Ships searched a zone of more than 46,000 square miles before an official search was canceled last year, costing a total of $ 150 million.
Another search, conducted by an American company with the support of the Malaysian government, ended in May for another 43,000 square miles without locating the aircraft.
Malaysian security investigators said on Monday that they could not publish their report until after the search was completed.
A small amount of debris from the aircraft has been found, including part of the aircraft wing called Flaperon, which was discovered in on the French island of Réunion, east of Madagascar, in 2015.
An American lawyer found another piece, a gray triangle of fiberglass composite and aluminum with the words "No Step" on one side, in Mozambique in February 2016.
The discovery of these objects supports the theory that the Airplane when entering the southern Indian Ocean broke and that parts that remained afloat, then traveled west to the currents that lead from Australia to Africa.
Investigators said on Monday that they had found several procedural violations at various sites responsible for flight safety.
The transfer of responsibility for the air traffic control flight from Malaysia to Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam, was three minutes early, and the Vietnamese authorities realized late that the plane had disappeared. But Mr. Kok said that none of these factors were responsible for the disappearance of the aircraft itself.