- 2 nations leading jet search have turbulent past Updated: Apr-10-14 10:17 am
- MH370: What do we know? What will we ever know? Updated: Apr-03-14 10:20 am
- Chinese relatives demand apology over missing jet Updated: Mar-30-14 5:58 am
- Philippines and Muslim rebel group sign peace deal Updated: Mar-27-14 9:37 am
- Malaysian leader takes break from plane crisis Updated: Mar-27-14 9:30 am
- Satellite clue ends wild theories, hope for MH370 Updated: Mar-25-14 10:42 am
CANBERRA, Australia - The leaders of Malaysia and Australia have used warm and glowing terms to assure the world that their partnership in the desperate hunt for a missing airliner is built on a firm and abiding friendship. But it's also an odd-couple relationship that has proved brittle in the past and has been blighted by hostility, rivalries and cultural misunderstandings.
BANGKOK - At the time - the evening of March 24 - it seemed like the breakthrough the world was waiting for.
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia - Several dozen Chinese relatives of passengers on Flight 370 demanded Sunday that Malaysia apologize for its handling of the search for the missing plane and for the prime minister's statement saying it crashed into the southern Indian Ocean.
MANILA, Philippines - The Philippine government signed a peace accord with the country's largest Muslim rebel group on Thursday, the culmination of years of negotiations and a significant political achievement for President Benigno Aquino III.
MANILA, Philippines - Sharing the limelight with the Philippine president, Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak smiled and clapped Thursday as he witnessed the signing of a historic peace deal between Manila and Muslim insurgents that his government brokered.
Over an extraordinary 17 days and nights, until the moment Malaysia's prime minister stepped to a lectern to deliver investigators' sobering new findings, the fate of vanished Flight 370 hung on morbid conjecture and fragile hope.