Flight MH370 flight ‘had mystery 200lb load added to cargo list AFTER take off’

Doomed flight MH370 had a 200lbs load added to it's cargo list AFTER the plane took off, it has been claimed.

The doomed Malaysian Airlines jet, which was travelling from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing, vanished without a trace on March 8, 2014.

To date several few pieces of the plane have been recovered off the coast of East Africa but none of its 239 passengers and flight crew have ever been found.

There are multiple theories on what happened the plane – but now one man has highlighted something he believes could lead investigators to the cause of the disappearance.

Ghyslain Wattrelos lost his wife and two kids on the jet and believes there are a number strange findings surrounding the flight's cargo.

He claims the new details were revealed in a new report from investigators.

He told La Parisien: "'It was also learned that a mysterious load of 89kg had been added to the flight list after take-off.

"A container was also overloaded, without anyone knowing why. The expert draws no conclusion.

"It may be incompetence or manipulation. Everything is possible. This will be part of the questions for Malaysians."

The startling claims add more credibility to the theory the flight was hijacked by a stowaway.

The claims com after a conspiracy theorist claimed the plane was hijacked by Russian operatives who cut the on board air supply while wearing oxygen masks.

Jeff Wise believes that the Russians then flew the plane to Kazakhstan as part of a plot to divert attention from the annexation of Crimea.

In his explosive new book Mr Wise claims that that the plane's Satellite Data Unit (SDU) was tampered with.

Mr Wise believes that his theory is backed up by the SDU being rebooted at 18.25.

In one chapter the aviation pilot imagines the last moments of MH370's pilots as they realise that their oxygen has been cut off:

“The co-pilot and captain reach for their masks, but no air is flowing. What the hell is going on? Nothing’s working.

“The co-pilot dials up the emergency frequency for Lumpur Radio. Nothing. The sat phone is dead, too. All of it. They’ve been cut off.

“The air in the cockpit is noticeably thin. The captain feels like he’s sucking air. A desperate idea forms: the E/E bay.

“Something must be wrong in the E/E bay. He rises, stumbles, throws open the cockpit door.

“Two burly men wearing breathing apparatus block the way. He falls to his knees and passes out.”

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