Humanity persists as two million internet users search for Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370.
Web-users ardently skim through detailed satellite images on Tomnod.com, eager to find any sign that may lead to the missing aircraft. The compassionate website is operated by DigitalGlobe, a US-based firm that supplies space imagery for the public.
Volunteers are looking for small pieces of debris or objects that could be part of the missing aircraft. 6, 00,000 features that stand out.
What’s really distressing is the sense of mystery around the airliner. People who did not have relatives on the plane can sympathize with the families of the passengers who have no closure.
The Sleeping Giant Breaks the Silence
China's official Xinhua News Agency said that a government website has satellite images of suspected debris from the missing Malaysia Airlines plane off the southern tip of Vietnam.
Simply Beyond the Bounds of Possibility
The missing MH screams of a paradoxical situation that is not even worth considering - a reasonably technologically advanced people cannot find a reasonably sized airliner?
What do you mean, you can’t find it?
To my perhaps simple mind, it’s simply unbelievable that in this day and age, of indescribable reach and capability, an age when civilians and internet users alike cannot escape the government’s unrelenting glare, an age when satellites can report detailed events in other planets and galaxies, that we are yet to find the airliner that’s been missing for 5 days.
You expect us to believe that in this era of technological utopia where we can spot particles non-existent to the naked eye, that we can’t find a Boeing 777?
Either there is major covering up in play or we simply don’t care.
Take your pick.