A fourth search of the ocean floor has located the wreck and recovered a flight data recorder and cockpit voice recorder.
“He does not know how he managed to get out of the wreck, nor how he got home,” The New York Times reported.
Many improbable catastrophes might wreck the all-important Iran negotiations.
In the case of Flight 17 the wreck is already yielding a lot of information.
Three searches for the wreck have so far failed to locate it, and a fourth is now due to begin next February.
It would be a grave responsibility for Ulster to wreck the chance of a settlement.
The firing had probably been heard and the wreck of the merchantman seen.
After slow and continued 795 upheaval a wreck alone can remain of the original reef.
Then they were a short distance from the wreck and felt a trifle safer.
Finding it possible to move, I now ran forward, and succeeded in stopping the wreck into the rigging and bitts.
early 13c., "goods cast ashore after a shipwreck, flotsam," from Anglo-French wrec, from Old Norse *wrek (cf. Norwegian, Icelandic rek) "wreck, flotsam," related to reka "to drive, push" (see wreak). The meaning "a shipwreck" is first recorded mid-15c.; that of "a wrecked ship" is from c.1500. General sense of "remains of anything that has been ruined" is recorded from 1713; applied by 1795 to dissipated persons.
"to destroy, ruin," c.1500, from wreck (n.). Related: Wrecked; wrecking. Earlier (12c.) it meant "drive out or away, remove;" also "take vengeance."