‘Sabotage’ Indicated on Flight 370

    A pilot on board a Vietnamese Air Force Russian-made AN-27 searches Vietnam's southern sea for missing Malaysia Airlines' flight MH370 on March 14, 2014. The needle-in-a-haystack hunt for the missing Malaysian airliner spread to the vast Indian Ocean after the White House cited "new information" that it might have flown for hours after vanishing nearly seven days ago.  AFP PHOTO/HOANG DINH NAM        (Photo credit should read HOANG DINH NAM/AFP/Getty Images)

    Hoang Dinh Nam/AFP/Getty

    New evidence continues to point to deliberate acts in the case of missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370. U.S. officials said Friday that the aircraft altered its course multiple times and changed its altitude significantly after losing contact with ground control, suggesting that it was still under control of a pilot or someone with aviation skills. Malaysian investigators also said that radar data indicates the jetliner was flown off course hundreds of miles deliberately, using coordinates normally employed for routes to the Middle East and Europe. An anonymous U.S. official told the AP that investigators are considering the possibility that the aircraft's disappearance may have been "an act of piracy" and that the plane could have landed somewhere. Among clues pointing to "human intervention," the official said, is that the Boeing 777's transponder and another messaging system on the plane were turned off at separate times.

    Read it at The Associated Press