MH370 still remains a mysteryReuters

The search for the missing Malaysian plane had turned into an international manhunt, with several countries jointly working to trace MH370. But till now, despite repeated claims by GeoResonance, not a single exploration work has been taken up to investigate the wreckage lying in Bay of Bengal.

For the last several months the investigation agencies have been carrying out deep sea search but not a single exploration work has been carried out so far in Bay of Bengal, where an unidentified plane wreckage is lying under the ocean bed, alleges GeoResonance, an Australian exploration company.

Since the start, the company has maintained that it has located a wreckage in Bay of Bengal, and it could be of the missing Malaysian plane.

GeoResonance made a public statement after the announcement from the Australian Transport and Safety Bureau (ATSB) of the new search area of up to 60,000 square kilometres, located in the Southern Indian Ocean, along the seventh arc, reported Global Research.

GeoResonance strongly believes the wreckage is that of MH370, however, none of the countries have so far shown an interest in exploring the area.

Despite being shot down by several experts, including the ATSB, GeoResonance has been adamant that it has found the wreckage of a yet-to-be identified aircraft, 190 km south of the Bangladesh coastline buried in 1,000 to 1,100 metres of water.

"We have never claimed this to be MH370, however, it is a lead that must be thoroughly followed through," the group stated.

"The staff at GeoResonance are not prone to conspiracy theories, we all deal with facts and science. It appears some of the authorities involved in the search have not been completely transparent with all of the facts. The MH370 tragedy has created more world interest than any event since 9/11, under those circumstances 100 per cent transparency is a must. There are many unanswered questions," the statement added.

GeoResonance also raised a question that why Australia's Jindalee Operational Radar Network (JORN) did not track MH370, when it entered the country's airspace.

"It is clear if MH370 did fly along or land on the assumed Inmarsat Southern arc flight path, then JORN would have seen it to the North/West and West of Australia," the group pointed out.