Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 and its passengers are entombed in an ocean trench after its twisted pilot ditched the plane as part of a mass-mur*der-sui*cide plot, a British aviation expert claims. 

British pilot Simon Hardy was part of the official search for the Boeing 777, which disappeared over the South China Sea on March 8, 2014, and was never found. 

In 2015, he was brought on board by the Australian Transport Safety Bureau to trace the missing plane, which disappeared 39 minutes after it left Kuala Lumpur for Beijing with 239 passengers and crew members on board.

Hardy used the best flight simulators in the world to pinpoint the jet’s location.

Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 and its passengers are entombed in an ocean trench, according to a British aviation expert.

Hardy told the Sun he believes the plane’s pilot, Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah, had planned to kill everyone onboard — and took sick pleasure executing his suicidal plan.

The FBI came to a similar conclusion amid the initial investigation.

Zaharie Ahmad Shah, pilot of missing Malaysian Airlines plane flight.

Hardy determined Shah, 53, aimed to bury the plane in the Geelvinck Fracture Zone, a trench running hundreds of miles under the southern Indian Ocean.

He was never able to prove his theory before the search was called off in 2017, but he’s convinced the plane ended up in the earthquake-prone area.

“If you did manage to get [the plane] in there, you might find you get it buried after a few years by rocks, so it might even be at the bottom of the sea, covered.” Hardy said.

Hardy believes Shah was aiming to bury the plane in the Geelvinck Fracture Zone, a trench under the southern Indian Ocean.

His theory was based on clues, including requests for additional fuel and extra oxygen for the cockpit, but not the cabin, before the plane before it took off, as well as a lack of debris and strange satellite signs, or “handshakes.” 

The extra fuel and oxygen would have allowed Shah to fly the plane without detection for an additional seven hours into the middle of nowhere, with the passengers and crew falling unconscious before he ditched the jet, Hardy said.

“Imagine Miracle on the Hudson but everyone is already dead,” he said.

“Nobody gets out and it sinks to the bottom of the Southern Indian Ocean.”

“Where does all the wreckage go? Well, there isn’t any, that’s why we’ve been deprived of wreckage.”

Only a few pieces of the missing jet were ever recovered, among them a flaperon, part of a wing, that turned up on the island of Reunion, about 425 miles west of Madagascar, which French experts said had been in a downward position.

“If the flaps were down … then someone is moving a lever and it’s someone who knows what they are doing,” Hardy said.

“It all points to the same scenario.”

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