A relative (C) of passengers on the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 speaks to the media at the Metro Park Lido Hotel in Beijing on March 26, 2014. AFP PHOTO / WANG ZHAO
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The difficult hunt for wreckage from Malaysia Airlines MH370 resumed in the southern Indian Ocean on Wednesday, as a US firm took the first steps towards potentially huge lawsuits on behalf of grieving families.Despite the vast and remote search area and mountainous seas, Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott said he was confident that participating countries would recover debris from the Boeing 777 passenger jet that Malaysia has said crashed in the ocean.Malaysian authorities said Monday that satellite data analysis had determined the plane plunged into the southern seas far off western Australia, possibly after running out of fuel.The gale-force winds, driving rain and high seas that prevented air sorties in the area a day earlier eased Wednesday, and the Australian Maritime Safety Authority (AMSA) said seven aircraft were in the search area, with four more on the way.Malaysia believes the plane was deliberately diverted by someone on board.Malaysia authorities on Tuesday released more details of the data used to conclude the plane went down in the Indian Ocean.
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