Australian ship Ocean Shield will join the hunt for the missing Malaysian jet after being fitted with equipment to detect the crucial black-box recorders whose locator beacons are running out of power.
Malaysia concluded that Flight 370 ended in the southern Indian Ocean with no hope of survivors, ruling out theories of a detour over Asia or an island landing, as the search for wreckage from the missing jetliner drags on.
Patrol planes are resuming the hunt for Malaysia’s missing jetliner in the Indian Ocean off Australia after an initial foray failed to find objects seen in satellite images that kindled hopes for a breakthrough.
Teams trying to locate the Boeing Co. 777 that vanished over the sea three days ago will scour data for radar signatures while seeking to detect pinging from black boxes as the search for visible wreckage proves elusive.
Honeywell International Inc. and DuPont Co. face a European Union complaint for violating antitrust rules over the only car coolant chemical that currently meets new EU standards on greenhouse-gas emissions.
Malaysia widened the search area for a missing jetliner, dispatching ships to check debris in the South China Sea, as the hunt for clues spread to space with satellite surveillance in a mystery entering its fourth day.
A verdict finding Honeywell International Inc. didn’t infringe a Solvay SA patent covering a technology to replace ozone-depleting chlorofluorocarbon refrigerants was upheld by a federal appeals court.