Since the day EgyptAir flight MS 804 disappeared from radar, a new story unfolded about the cause of the disappearance and crash of the plane boarded by the 56 passengers and 10 crew members.
The latest report has claimed that the plane had undergone severe explosions and is suspected to have noticed an unidentified flying object (UFO) at the spot before it went down. According to what a team member inspecting the matter said on Tuesday, the remains of the people on board were burnt and were very small. This reflected the fact that the plane was brought down by an explosion. But an Egypt forensic agency head dismissed the speculation, declaring it “baseless.”
Turkish daily Hurriet reported that two Turkish Airline pilots have stated that they saw a UFO crossing their planes. It was said to flash a green light. It was a common occurrence in the field of aviation but this was important as it occurred on the same day the EgyptAir flight crashed. “An unidentified object with green lights passed 2-3,000 feet above us. Then it disappeared all of a sudden. We are guessing it was a UFO,” the pilots told the Air Traffic Control Centre at Istanbul’s Ataturk Airport as per reports.
According to the Huffington Post, the UFO was flying at almost 17,000 feet over the Silivri district of Istanbul. The MS804 crashed in the Mediterranean Sea. Its first wreckage has been found around 180 miles north of Alexandria. Egypt, Greece, the United States, France and several other countries have taken their foot forward in the inspection process. Ships and planes from all these nations are searching for more evidence relating to the crash in the Mediterranean Seas.
The plane was en route to Cairo from Paris when it crashed on Thursday. Chicago Tribune stated that there have been many speculations regarding the cause of the crash, including smoke or fire as detected on board. However, there has been no proof for speculations being true yet. It was recently reported that the pilot of the flight, Captain Mohammed Said Shoukair, made a distress call to inform control room people about the smoke, but no evidence has been produced to prove the call.