National Enquirer - - FIRST TO KNOW -

THE wreck­age of Malaysia Air­lines flight MH370, which dis­ap­peared in March 2014, has been lo­cated — deep in a Cam­bo­dian jun­gle! Satel­lite im­agery ob­tained by The Na­tional ENQUIRER shows what ap­pears to be parts of the plane scat­tered in a dense South­east Asian rain­for­est, 62 miles north­west of the coun­try’s cap­i­tal, Ph­nom Penh — and now sources are spec­u­lat­ing the doomed craft may have been downed by a cal­lous drug gang!

De­spite the star­tling new ev­i­dence, the Malaysian gov­ern­ment has refused to send a re­cov­ery team to the area — which one ex­pert be­lieves would solve the great­est avi­a­tion mys­tery of all time!

“This dis­cov­ery is go­ing to start new spec­u­la­tion that the plane may have been shot down by drug barons!” a source close to the of­fi­cial in­ves­ti­ga­tion into the flight’s dis­ap­pear­ance told The ENQUIRER.

“Cam­bo­dia is one of the poor­est coun­tries in South­east Asia. Heroin pro­duc­tion and drug-run­ning still go on there. Dan­ger­ous gangs con­trol it, and they have anti-air­craft mis­siles.

“It’s not beyond the realm of pos­si­bil­ity that a gang with a fac­tory in the forest saw this plane and shot it down be­cause they be­lieved it was the army look­ing for them. “This whole mys­tery could be down to a tragic mis­take in a drug war!

“A fresh in­ves­ti­ga­tion needs to be launched into why there is wreck­age in the deep­est re­cesses of the Cam­bo­dian jun­gle!”

A sea­soned pilot-turnedMH370

in­ves­ti­ga­tor has claimed to have lo­cated the plane’s wreck­age us­ing Google Earth and satel­lite tech­nol­ogy. Re­searcher Daniel Boyer passed the ex­act co­or­di­nates of the wreck­age to Malaysian gov­ern­ment of­fi­cials, but he claimed they have ig­nored his dis­cov­ery!

“I’ve re­ported the find to the Malaysian au­thor­i­ties and they’ve just thrown it into a pile with other con­spir­acy the­o­ries. It’s ter­ri­ble they are keep­ing this from the pas­sen­gers’ fam­i­lies,” said Florida-born Boyer.

De­spite in­ves­ti­ga­tors in Aus­tralia, Malaysia and

China spend­ing four years on a mul­ti­mil­lion-dol­lar hunt for flight MH370 with­out suc­cess, Boyer claimed he lo­cated the wreck­age us­ing spe­cial imag­ing soft­ware he pur­chased on­line.

It was dur­ing his anal­y­sis of the Boe­ing 777’s fi­nal hour of flight — called its “7th arc” by in­ves­ti­ga­tors — that Boyer spot­ted a swath of forest in Cam­bo­dia where the craft may have crashed, knock­ing down trees as it plum­meted to the ground.

In ex­treme blowups of the area, Boyer spot­ted a se­ries of white ob­jects that he’s now con­vinced are huge parts of the shat­tered plane, which he used map­ping tech­nol­ogy to mea­sure.

Our im­agery il­lus­trates how the di­men­sions of the ob­jects match those of a Boe­ing 777. Ac­cord­ing to Boyer, the wreck­age mea­sures about

230 feet, which is close to the nearly 243-foot length of a Boe­ing 777.

“The other parts of the wreck­age also have the same mea­sure­ments as parts of the plane, in­clud­ing its win­dows and tail,” said Boyer.

“One close-up even shows the red of the plane’s tail logo.”

Flight MH370 de­parted smoothly from Kuala Lumpur at 12:41 a.m. on Satur­day, March 8, 2014, on a flight to Beijing, China. and even UFO spot­ters have of­fered ex­pla­na­tions of what may have hap­pened to the doomed craft.

Vet­eran ac­tor Richard

Belzer of TV’s “Law &

Or­der: SVU” pub­lished an e-book sug­gest­ing the U.S. gov­ern­ment pos­si­bly hi­jacked the craft to a mil­i­tary base in the In­dian Ocean on the is­land of Diego Gar­cia.

Oth­ers are con­vinced the flight was nabbed by ter­ror­ists in­tend­ing to load it with bombs for use in a later 9/11-style at­tack.

Many have dis­missed the the­ory that Capt. Za­harie Ah­mad Shah, 52, downed the plane in a bru­tal suicide af­ter his es­tranged wife an­nounced she was leav­ing him be­fore the flight took off.

But oth­ers are con­vinced Shah and co-pilot Fariq Ab­dul Hamid, 27, had help from al-Qaeda mem­bers to crash the jet as part of a twisted ter­ror­ist hi­jack­ing.

Based on his painstak­ing an­a­lyt­i­cal re­search, avi­a­tion ex­pert Boyer de­clared: “This de­bris def­i­nitely needs to be in­ves­ti­gated!”

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