Lion Air JT 610 - updates

Rappler's latest stories on Lion Air JT 610

ARTICLE FINDER

Indonesia's Lion Air must improve safety culture – crash report

Nov 28, 2018 - 8:26 AM

(3rd UPDATE) Investigators say that Lion Air kept putting the plane back into service despite repeatedly failing to fix a problem with the airspeed indicator in the days leading up to the fatal flight

IDENTIFICATION. In this file photo, Indonesian police and SAR personnel identify personal items of passengers of the ill-fated Lion Air flight JT 610 at the Jakarta port on October 30, 2018. File photo by Adek Berry/AFP

Indonesia wraps up Lion Air plane crash victim identification

Nov 23, 2018 - 2:58 PM

The identification is being called off because all the recovered remains have been tested

DEBRIS. This file photo shows a boat sailing in the background as debris from the ill-fated Lion Air flight JT 610 floats at sea in the waters north of Karawang, West Java province, on October 29, 2018. File photo by Adek Berry/AFP

Boeing issues advice over sensors after Lion Air plane crash

Nov 08, 2018 - 8:17 AM

The plane maker says local aviation officials believe pilots might have been given wrong information by the plane's automated systems before the fatal crash

This handout photo taken by Pertamina Hulu Energy and released on October 29, 2018 via the Twitter account of Sutopo Purwo Nugroho from Indonesia's National Disaster Mitigation Agency shows personnel looking at items believed to be from the wreckage of the Lion Air flight JT 610, recovered off the coast of Indonesia's Java island after the Boeing crashed into the sea. Photo handout from Pertamina Hulu Energy via National Disaster Mitigation Agency/AFP

Search teams recover chairs, wheels from Lion Air plane crash site

Nov 02, 2018 - 12:55 PM

Divers are searching an area about 25-35 meters deep, but have been finding fewer body parts than earlier in the week

'Black box' recovered from crashed Lion Air plane

Nov 01, 2018 - 1:22 PM

The devices record information about the speed, altitude and direction of the plane as well as flight crew conversations and could hold vital clues to the cause of the deadly accident

BLACK BOX. This picture from Indonesia media agency 'detikcom' shows officials displaying part of the ill-fated Lion Air flight JT 610's black box, an FDR (flight data recorder), after it was recovered from the Java Sea, during search operations in the waters off Karawang on November 1, 2018. Photo by Pradita Utama/Detikcom/AFP

Indonesia military chief 'strongly believes' crashed Lion Air plane found

Oct 31, 2018 - 12:00 PM

Using sonar technology, Hadi Tjahjanto says authorities are confident they have pinpointed the location of the Boeing 737-MAX plane that plunged into the sea on October 29

INSPECTION. Indonesia's President Joko Widodo (L), Indonesia's Minister of Transportation Budi Karya Sumadi (C), and National Search and Rescue head Muhammad Syaugi (R) inspect recovered debris from the ill-fated Lion Air flight JT 610 while touring the operations center at a port in northern Jakarta on October 30, 2018. Photo by Adek Berry/AFP

Crashed Lion Air plane: What we know

Oct 30, 2018 - 3:30 PM

Here is what we know so far about the Lion Air crash and the investigation

IDENTIFICATION. Indonesian police and SAR personnel identify personal items of passengers of the ill-fated Lion Air flight JT 610 at the Jakarta port on October 30, 2018. Photo by Adek Berry/AFP

More body parts found from crashed Lion Air plane

Oct 30, 2018 - 11:38 AM

(UPDATED) The accident has resurrected concerns about the patchy safety record of Indonesia's aviation industry

DEBRIS. A boat sails in the background as debris from the ill-fated Lion Air flight JT 610 floats at sea in the waters north of Karawang, West Java province, on October 29, 2018. Photo by Adek Berry/AFP

Indonesian Lion Air plane crashes into sea with 189 passengers, crew

Oct 29, 2018 - 12:16 PM

(5th UPDATE) Disaster agency spokesman Sutopo Purwo Nugroho tweets pictures of debris, including what appeared to be an emergency slide and various parts of a smashed mobile phone

This handout photo taken by Pertamina Hulu Energy and released on October 29, 2018 via the Twitter account of Sutopo Purwo Nugroho from Indonesia's National Disaster Mitigation Agency shows personnel looking at items believed to be from the wreckage of the Lion Air flight JT 610, recovered off the coast of Indonesia's Java island after the Boeing crashed into the sea. Handout photo by Pertamina Hulu Energy/AFP