Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 search grows as pilots face increased scrutinyBy Steve Almasy, Chelsea J. Carter and Jim Clancy, CNNUpdated 4:30 PM ET, Tue March 18, 2014Just WatchedMore countries join Flight 370 searchreplayMore Videos ...More countries join Flight 370 search 02:19Story highlights CNN analysts say figuring out motive of whoever steered plane off course is keyBackground checks on some passengers complete with no red flagsChinese families lose patience with Malaysian government and Malaysia Airlines Authorities still looking at flight simulator taken from pilot's homeWhere do you even begin to look, when the search area covers vast swaths of land and water, stretching thousands of miles, from Kazakhstan to the Indian Ocean?That's the question for Malaysian officials and authorities from 24 other nations as people search for a ninth day, trying to find Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 and the 239 people on board. As the search area grows bigger, authorities are also increasing their scrutiny of the pilots, searching their homes in the quest for clues. That includes a flight simulator from the captain's home. It also includes interviewing the engineers who were in contact with MH370 before it took off, according to a statement from acting Transport Minister Datuk Seri Hishammuddin Tun Hussein to BERNAMA, Malaysia's official news agency. The transport minister characterized the interviews as "normal procedure.""Police are still working on it. ... Nothing conclusive yet," a senior police official who has direct knowledge of the investigation told CNN on Sunday night, speaking on the condition of anonymity because the official was not authorized to speak to the press.The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosThe search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosRelatives of passengers from Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 console each other outside the Malaysia Airlines office in Subang, Malaysia, on Thursday, February 12. Protesters demanded that the airline withdraw the statement made in January that all the passengers aboard the plane are dead. The plane, which disappeared on March 8, has not been found.Hide Caption 1 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA policewoman watches a couple whose son was on board the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 cry outside the airline's office building in Beijing after officials refused to meet with them on June 11, 2014. The search for the missing plane has been ongoing since early 2014.Hide Caption 2 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosMembers of the media scramble to speak with Azharuddin Abdul Rahman, director general of Malaysia's Civil Aviation Department, at a hotel in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, on May 27. Data from communications between satellites and missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 was released the day before, more than two months after relatives of passengers say they requested that it be made public.Hide Caption 3 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosOperators aboard the Australian ship Ocean Shield move Bluefin-21, the U.S. Navy's autonomous underwater vehicle, into position to search for the jet on April 14.Hide Caption 4 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA member of the Royal New Zealand Air Force looks out of a window while searching for debris off the coast of western Australia on April 13.Hide Caption 5 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosThe Echo moves through the waters of the southern Indian Ocean on April 12.Hide Caption 6 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA Royal Australian Air Force AP-3C Orion, on a mission to drop sonar buoys to assist in the search, flies past the Australian vessel Ocean Shield on April 9.Hide Caption 7 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA relative of a missing passenger cries at a vigil in Beijing on April 8.Hide Caption 8 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosAustralian Defense Force divers scan the water for debris April 7, in the southern Indian Ocean.Hide Caption 9 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA towed pinger locator is readied to be deployed April 7 off the deck of the Australian vessel Ocean Shield.Hide Caption 10 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA member of the Royal New Zealand Air Force looks at a flare in the Indian Ocean during search operations on April 4.Hide Caption 11 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA member of the Japanese coast guard points to a flight position data screen while searching for debris from the missing jet on April 1.Hide Caption 12 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA woman prepares for an event in honor of those aboard Flight 370 on March 30, in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.Hide Caption 13 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA Royal New Zealand Air Force member launches a GPS marker buoy over the southern Indian Ocean on March 29.Hide Caption 14 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosThe sole representative for the families of Flight 370 passengers leaves a conference at a Beijing hotel on March 28, after other relatives left en masse to protest the Malaysian government's response to their questions.Hide Caption 15 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA member of the Royal Australian Air Force is silhouetted against the southern Indian Ocean during the search for the missing jet on March 27.Hide Caption 16 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosFlight Lt. Jayson Nichols looks at a map aboard a Royal Australian Air Force aircraft during a search on March 27.Hide Caption 17 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosPeople in Kuala Lumpur light candles during a ceremony held for the missing flight's passengers on March 27.Hide Caption 18 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosMalaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak, center, delivers a statement about the flight on March 24 in Kuala Lumpur. Razak's announcement came after the airline sent a text message to relatives saying it "deeply regrets that we have to assume beyond any reasonable doubt that MH 370 has been lost and that none of those onboard survived."Hide Caption 19 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosGrieving relatives of missing passengers leave a hotel in Beijing on March 24.Hide Caption 20 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosGround crew members wave to a Japanese Maritime Defense Force patrol plane as it leaves the Royal Malaysian Air Force base in Subang, Malaysia, on March 23. The plane was heading to Australia to join a search-and-rescue operation.Hide Caption 21 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA passenger views a weather map in the departures terminal of Kuala Lumpur International Airport on March 22.Hide Caption 22 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA Chinese satellite captured this image, released on March 22, of a floating object in the Indian Ocean, according to China's State Administration of Science. It is a possible lead in the search for the missing plane. Surveillance planes are looking for two objects spotted by satellite imagery in remote, treacherous waters more than 1,400 miles from the west coast of Australia.Hide Caption 23 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosSatellite imagery provided by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority on March 20, shows debris in the southern Indian Ocean that could be from Flight 370. The announcement by Australian officials that they had spotted something raised hopes of a breakthrough in the frustrating search.Hide Caption 24 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosAnother satellite shot provided by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority shows possible debris from the flight.Hide Caption 25 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA distraught relative of a missing passenger breaks down while talking to reporters at Kuala Lumpur International Airport on March 19.Hide Caption 26 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA relative of a missing passenger tells reporters on March 18 in Beijing about a hunger strike to protest authorities' handling of information about the missing jet.Hide Caption 27 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosU.S. Navy crew members assist in search-and-rescue operations March 16, in the Indian Ocean.Hide Caption 28 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosMembers of the Chinese navy continue search operations on March 13. The search area for Flight 370 has grown wider. After starting in the sea between Malaysia and Vietnam, the plane's last confirmed location, efforts are expanding west into the Indian Ocean.Hide Caption 29 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA Vietnamese military official looks out an aircraft window during search operations March 13.Hide Caption 30 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosMalaysian air force members look for debris on March 13 near Kuala Lumpur.Hide Caption 31 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosRelatives of missing passengers wait for the latest news at a hotel in Beijing on March 12.Hide Caption 32 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosIndonesian air force officers in Medan, Indonesia, examine a map of the Strait of Malacca on March 12.Hide Caption 33 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA member of the Vietnamese air force checks a map while searching for the missing plane on March 11.Hide Caption 34 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosVietnam air force Col. Le Huu Hanh is reflected on the navigation control panel of a plane that is part of the search operation over the South China Sea on March 10.Hide Caption 35 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA Vietnamese air force plane found traces of oil that authorities had suspected to be from the missing Malaysia Airlines plane, the Vietnamese government online newspaper reported March 8. However, a sample from the slick showed it was bunker oil, typically used to power large cargo ships, Malaysia's state news agency, Bernama, reported on March 10.Hide Caption 36 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA U.S. Navy Seahawk helicopter lands aboard the USS Pinckney to change crews before returning to search for the missing plane March 9, in the Gulf of Thailand.Hide Caption 37 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA handout picture provided by the Malaysian Maritime Enforcement Agency shows personnel checking a radar screen during search-and-rescue operations March 9.Hide Caption 38 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosItalian tourist Luigi Maraldi, who reported his passport stolen in August, shows his current passport during a news conference at a police station in Phuket island, Thailand, on March 9. Iranians Pouri Nourmohammadi and Delavar Seyed Mohammad Reza were identified by Interpol as the two men who used stolen passports to board the flight. But there's no evidence to suggest either was connected to any terrorist organizations, according to Malaysian investigators. Malaysian police believe Nourmohammadi was trying to emigrate to Germany using the stolen Austrian passport.Hide Caption 39 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosVietnamese air force crew stand in front of a plane at Tan Son Nhat airport in Ho Chi Minh City on March 9 before heading out to the area between Vietnam and Malaysia where the airliner vanished.Hide Caption 40 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosBuddhist monks at Kuala Lumpur International Airport offer a special prayer for the missing passengers on March 9.Hide Caption 41 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosThe Chinese navy warship Jinggangshan prepares to leave Zhanjiang Port early on March 9 to assist in search-and-rescue operations for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight. The Jinggangshan, an amphibious landing ship, is loaded with lifesaving equipment, underwater detection devices and supplies of oil, water and food.Hide Caption 42 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosMembers of a Chinese emergency response team board a rescue vessel at the port of Sanya in China's Hainan province on March 9. The vessel is carrying 12 divers and will rendezvous with another rescue vessel on its way to the area where contact was lost with Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.Hide Caption 43 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosThe rescue vessel sets out from Sanya in the South China Sea on March 9.Hide Caption 44 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosMalaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak, center, arrives to meet family members of missing passengers at the reception center at Kuala Lumpur International Airport on March 8.Hide Caption 45 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosA relative of two missing passengers reacts at their home in Kuala Lumpur on March 8.Hide Caption 46 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosChinese police at the Beijing airport stand beside the arrival board showing delayed Flight 370 in red on March 8.Hide Caption 47 of 48The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 48 photosMalaysia Airlines Group CEO Ahmad Juahari Yahya, front, speaks during a news conference on March 8 at a hotel in Sepang. "We deeply regret that we have lost all contacts" with the jet, he said.Hide Caption 48 of 48EXPAND GALLERYJust WatchedPartner: I have to prepare for worstreplayMore Videos ...Partner: I have to prepare for worst 01:32PLAY VIDEOJust WatchedAmanpour: 'greatest aviation drama'replayMore Videos ...Amanpour: 'greatest aviation drama' 01:57PLAY VIDEOJust WatchedDid plane drop 5,000 ft. to avoid radar?replayMore Videos ...Did plane drop 5,000 ft. to avoid radar? 03:16PLAY VIDEOJust WatchedDid plane drop 5,000 ft. to avoid radar?replayMore Videos ...Did plane drop 5,000 ft. to avoid radar? 06:11PLAY VIDEOWith news that the Boeing 777-200ER might have flown for six and a half hours after its transponder stopped sending signals March 8, officials said the expanding search area extends over 11 countries, stretching as far north as Kazakhstan, a large nation in Central Asia far from any ocean. "This is a significant recalibration of the search," Malaysia's acting Transportation Minister Hishammuddin Hussein said Sunday. There are still more questions than answers about the missing flight. Figuring out the motive of whoever apparently steered the plane off course is key, analysts told CNN Sunday."I think they had an end game in mind from the very beginning," CNN aviation analyst Jim Tilmon said, "and they have executed a lot of things that have led us down a road. Are we going to the right place? I'm not sure."The plane disappeared on March 8, en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. Airline CEO Ahmad Jauhari Yahya said Sunday the missing passenger jet took off with its normal amount of fuel needed for the roughly six-hour flight and did not have extra fuel on board that could have extended its range.One of the nations involved in the search, Pakistan, said Sunday that the plane never showed up on its civilian radars and would have been treated as a threat if it had. The Times of India reported that India's military also said there was no way the plane could have flown over India without being picked up on radar.A study of the flight's cargo manifest showed there were no dangerous materials on board that concerned investigators, he told reporters.Investigators are still looking into the backgrounds of the passengers to see whether any of them were trained pilots. "There are still a few countries who have yet to respond to our request for a background check," said Khalid Abu Bakar, inspector general of the Royal Malaysian Police Force. "But there are a few ... foreign intelligence agencies who have cleared all the(ir) passengers."U.S. intelligence officials are leaning toward the theory that "those in the cockpit" -- the captain and co-pilot -- were responsible for the mysterious disappearance, a U.S. official with direct knowledge of the latest thinking told CNN. The official emphasized no final conclusions have been drawn and all the internal intelligence discussions are based on preliminary assessments of what is known to date.Other scenarios could still emerge. The notion of a hijacking has not been ruled out, the official said Saturday.Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak told reporters on Saturday that the plane veered off course due to apparent deliberate action taken by somebody on board. 'Someone acting deliberately'Just WatchedWhat does the U.S. know about MH 370?replayMore Videos ...What does the U.S. know about MH 370? 05:30PLAY VIDEOJust WatchedPolice search pilot's homereplayMore Videos ...Police search pilot's home 03:15PLAY VIDEOJust WatchedWho were the men who flew flight 370replayMore Videos ...Who were the men who flew flight 370 02:30PLAY VIDEOThe first clue that the captain or co-pilot may have been involved stems from when the plane made a sharp, deliberate turn just after it last communicated with Kuala Lumpur air traffic controllers, and before it would have to communicate with Vietnamese controllers, according to the U.S. official with knowledge of the latest intelligence thinking. "This is the perfect place to start to disappear," the official said. Adding to the intrigue, ABC News reported that the dramatic left turn was preprogrammed into the plane's navigation computer. It's a task that would have required extensive piloting experience.Two senior law enforcement officials also told ABC that new information revealed the plane performed "tactical evasion maneuvers" after it disappeared from radar. CNN was unable to confirm these reports.Military radar showed the jetliner flew in a westerly direction back over the Malaysian Peninsula, Najib said. It is then believed to have either turned northwest toward the Bay of Bengal or southwest elsewhere in the Indian Ocean, he said."Evidence is consistent with someone acting deliberately from inside the plane," the Prime Minister said, officially confirming the plane's disappearance was not caused by an accident. "Despite media reports that the plane was hijacked, we are investigating all major possibilities on what caused MH370 to deviate." The unconfirmed possibility that the plane could be on land means authorities need to answer that question -- and fast, analysts said."Time is even more of the essence. If this airplane has been taken to be used as a weapon, then the time that has been taken to prepare the aircraft for whatever deed is the plan, obviously to thwart that, it's all about time," said Shawn Pruchnicki, who teaches aviation safety and accident investigation at The Ohio State University.Tilmon said whoever deliberately steered the plane off course likely did it with help. But what's next is anyone's guess, he said."We have been behind them all along, so now, if they had a plan, and if that plan included being able to set down someplace and refuel a little bit, we are looking at something that we may never see the end of," he said.The pilotsOn Saturday, Malaysian police searched the home of pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah, 53. Zaharie lives in an upscale, gated community in Shah Alam, outside Malaysia's capital, Kuala Lumpur. The Ministry of Transport said Sunday that police were examining a flight simulator found at the pilot's house.It's somewhat common among aviation enthusiasts to use online flight simulator programs to replicate various situations. Simulators allow users to virtually experience scenarios in various aircraft. Programs can simulate flight routes, landings and takeoffs from actual airports.Two vans were loaded with small bags, similar to shopping bags, at the home of the co-pilot, 27-year-old Fariq Ab Hamid, according to a CNN crew who observed activities at the residence. It was unclear whether the bags were taken from the home, and police made no comment about their activities there. Andaman and Nicobar IslandsEXPAND IMAGENajib made clear in a news conference that in light of the latest developments, authorities have refocused their investigation to the crew, ground staff and passengers on board.Hishammuddin, the transportation minister, told reporters the pilots didn't request to work together.Peter Chong, a friend of Zaharie's, said he had been in the pilot's house and tried the simulator."It's a reflection of his love for people -- because he wants to share the joy of flying with his friends," Chong said. He was bothered by speculation about the captain's credibility and questions about possible ties to terrorism."I think it is a little bit insensitive and unfair to the family," he said, adding he thought there was no evidence to suggest any ulterior motives on Shah's part.A senior U.S. law enforcement official told CNN that investigators are carefully reviewing the information so far collected on the pilots to determine whether there is something to indicate a plan or a motive. "In any criminal investigation, the most important analysis is what's the motive," said Mary Schiavo, a CNN aviation analyst and former inspector general for the U.S. Department of Transportation. "I think right now, they have to look for it, and they have to rule it out, if they can, with their own pilots, so they can start looking for motives elsewhere."Undoubtedly, authorities will scour through the flight manifest and look further to see whether any of the passengers on board had flight training or connections to terror groups. According to The New York Times, one of the passengers was an aviation engineer on his way to Beijing to work for a private-jet company. Kazakhstan to Indian OceanAs the focus of the investigation has shifted, so, too, has the focus of the search. Information from international and Malaysian officials indicates the jet may have flown for more than seven hours after the last contact with the pilots. Flight 370 took off from Kuala Lumpur at 12:41 a.m. March 8. The last satellite communication from the plane occurred at 8:11 a.m., Najib said, well past the scheduled arrival time in Beijing. It is possible this contact could have been made from the ground, as long as the airplane still had electrical power, Malaysia's civil aviation chief Azharuddin Abdul Rahman said Sunday. That last communication, Najib said, was in one of two possible traffic corridors shown on a map released to reporters. A northern arc stretches from the border of Kazakhstan and Turkmenistan to northern Thailand, and a southern arc spans from Indonesia to the southern Indian Ocean."Due to the type of satellite data, we are unable to confirm the precise location of the plane when it last made contact with the satellite," Najib said.Because the northern parts of the traffic corridor include some tightly guarded airspace over India, Pakistan and even some U.S. installations in Afghanistan, U.S. authorities believe it more likely the aircraft crashed into waters outside of the reach of radar south of India, a U.S. official told CNN. If it had flown farther north, it's likely it would have been detected by radar. Malaysia's Ministry of Transport said Sunday that both the northern and southern corridors are being treated with equal importance. Malaysian officials are working with 25 countries, many of them along the corridors. They include Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan, Kyrgyzstan, Turkmenistan, Pakistan, Bangladesh, India, China, Myanmar, Laos, Vietnam, Thailand, Indonesia, Australia, France, the United Kingdom and the United States.Afghanistan's Ministry of Transport said it has joined the search, but said there is no evidence the plane flew over Afghan soil.Separately, India has "temporarily halted" its search for the missing plane while Malaysian authorities reassess the situation, according to a top military official.Just WatchedWaiting is the hardest part for familiesreplayMore Videos ...Waiting is the hardest part for families 01:52PLAY VIDEOJust WatchedWhy we are glued to plane coveragereplayMore Videos ...Why we are glued to plane coverage 02:32PLAY VIDEOJust WatchedTracking Malaysia Air flight 370replayMore Videos ...Tracking Malaysia Air flight 370 01:52PLAY VIDEO"We are conserving our assets for now," Rear Adm. Sudhir Pillai, the chief of staff of India's joint Andaman and Nicobar command, said Sunday. "We are on a standby."He said the Malaysians are reviewing India's deployment.Families at boiling pointFor the families and loved ones of those aboard Flight 370, tensions boiled over Sunday in Beijing at the daily briefing by Malaysia Airlines.Nine days after the plane went missing, patience is running thin with officials.Before a packed room, one man told them that the families have already lost faith."A liar can lie once, twice or three times, but what's the point (to) keep lying?" he said. "What we ask for is the truth. Don't hide things from us."In the face of mounting criticism over its handling of the situation, Malaysia Airlines has defended its actions, saying it took time to verify satellite signals and give authorities a chance to analyze their significance before releasing information.But at Sunday's Beijing briefing, a majority of the people in the room stood up when the man asked how many had lost trust in the airline and the Malaysian government.Another man rushed the front of the room and tried to throw a punch but was stopped.The airline has been picking up the tab for families of the Chinese passengers to stay in Beijing during the ordeal.China is sending technical experts to join the investigation, and two Chinese search vessels headed for the Strait of Malacca, according to Xinhua.People are across the world have shown their support for those involved. During his weekly Sunday message following prayers at the Vatican, Pope Francis asked the crowd to pray for the crew members and passengers of the missing Malaysia Airlines plane and their families. "We are close to them in this difficult moment," Pope Francis said.READ: The 10 big questions that linger over the search READ: Did terrorists take control of Flight 370?READ: Why are we so gripped by missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370?READ: Malaysian government uncomfortable in spotlight over missing planeREAD: Snapshots of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 passengersREAD: Flight 370 joins some of history's biggest mysteriesMalaysia Airlines Flight 370Australia: MH370 search moves southThe search for MH370 is moving to an area farther south in the Indian Ocean, said the Australian Deputy Prime Minister.MH370 radar data may have been wrongErin Burnett speaks to Miles O'Brien about the latest in the search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370. Was search hundreds of miles off? Ten experts say that the search for MH370 should move hundreds of miles away from the previous search area.An empty space on earth His wife never came home from her flight on MH370, and now K.S. Narendran is left to imagine the worst of possible truths without knowing.MH370: 100 days of very little progressFamilies are desperate for results as the search for MH370 reaches a grim milestone. Anna Coren reports from Beijing.Families: 'Whistle blower' rewardRelatives of passengers are launching an effort to raise $5 million for investigations and a "whistle blower" reward. Airlines want tracking technologyMaking sure another plane is never "lost" again is the immediate priority for the airline industry.Is this the sound of the crash?Was the sound of Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370 striking the water captured by ocean devices used to listen for signs of nuclear blasts?Search back to square oneWhat was believed to be the best hope of finding the missing plane is now being called a false hope. Rene Marsh explains.Bring in the lawyersInvolved parties, including the manufacturer Boeing, are bracing for a long public relations siege.Pings likely not from Flight 370Official: The four acoustic pings at the center of the search for Flight 370 are no longer believed to have come from the plane's black boxes.Quest: Is Inmarsat right?There is one fundamental question which continues to swirl: Has Inmarsat got its numbers right? Missing plane data releasedData from communications between satellites and missing Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 was releasedFamilies want special investigationsFamily members of the people aboard missing plane want independent investigators to review the newly released satellite data.What will the Inmarsat data reveal?CNN's Richard Quest explains what kind of information should be contained in the Inmarsat data from Flight MH370.Underwater search on holdThe underwater search for the missing Malaysia Airlines plane will effectively be put on hold this week, and may not resume until August at the earliest.An MH370 movie already?Movie-makers in Cannes have announced they're making a thriller based on the disappearance of Malaysian flight MH370.The story of the searchThe search for the missing Boeing 777 has gone on for eight weeks now. CNN's David Molko looks back at this difficult, emotional assignment.More from asia American writer hacked to death in Bangladesh spoke out against extremists'India is about to take off,' finance minister proclaimsI will not be silenced: Australian Muslim fights Twitter 'troll army'