Piece almost certainly from 777: Malaysia

Malaysia is "almost certain" that plane debris found on Reunion Island in the Indian Ocean is from a Boeing 777, the deputy transport minister said.

Beachcomber makes the find of his life

Johnny Begue, 46, who found the piece of aircraft debris.

Catherine Armitage   He was looking for a stone to crush chillies with. Instead he found a piece of a plane, and world fame.

Why the plane part may not solve mystery

The debris which may be from MH370 that washed up on Reunion Island.

Chris Jasper   Location of plane wreckage gives only a vague idea of where it came from.

Suitcase found close to where debris recovered

The found suitcase.

Kate Aubusson   Remnants of a badly damaged suitcase have reportedly been found close to where plane debris, suspected to be part of missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370, has been recovered on Reunion Island.

Chinese families react with caution, disbelief

The large object that washed up Wednesday on the shore of Reunion came from a Boeing 777.

Philip Wen   Of the 239 passengers and crew on the Beijing-bound flight from Kuala Lumpur, 153 were Chinese nationals.

Malaysia 'almost certain' debris from Boeing

MH370

Praveen Menon and Tim Hepher   Malaysia is "almost certain" that plane debris found on Reunion Island in the Indian Ocean is from a Boeing 777, heightening the possibility it could be wreckage from missing Flight MH370.

Wreckage possible clue to MH370 

Malaysia Airlines

Matt O'Sullivan   Air-safety investigators say that wreckage, if confirmed to be from MH370, will help piece together the final moments of the jetliner's crash.

Debris likely from MH370, US officials say

The large piece of aircraft wreckage that washed up on Reunion Island appears to come from a wing.

Debris that appears to be from a large plane has reportedly been found off the east coast of Africa, raising the possibility it could be from missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370.

Which conspiracy theories can be ruled out?

Possible MH370 debris has washed up on the shore of Reunion, a French island in the Indian Ocean.

Aviation experts say it is likely that a large object that washed up on the shore of Reunion overnight is wreckage from the missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370 that vanished more than a year ago.

MH370: what the latest discovery could tell us 

Last checks are done on the Dragon Prince deep tow fish prior to deploying it behind Fugro Discovery.

Angus Holland   Questions surround the discovery of a piece of aircraft on Reunion Island, now widely believed to have come from the missing Malaysian airliner MH370. Here's what we know so far:

MH370 families face agonising wait 

John and Kaylene Mann, who lost a total of four relatives on Malaysia Airlines flights MH17 and MH370.

Tim Barlass   "Initially it was happiness then sadness," said Kaylene Mann, who lost her brother and sister-in-law Rodney and Mary Burrows on flight MH370, after debris was washed up on Reunion Island.

Search is still in the right place: experts

French gendarmes and police stand on the beach where a large piece of plane debris was found.

Catherine Armitage   There's no reason to change the MH370 search area and the black box recorder remains vital to solving the mystery.

Number BB670 key to unlocking mystery

Catherine Armitage   A number found on the aircraft part washed up on the shore of Reunion, a French island in the Indian Ocean should be the vital clue that will allow authorities to quickly confirm whether it is part of the doomed Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.

Wreckage sparks MH370 speculation

MH370

Debris that appears to be from a large plane has reportedly been found off the east coast of Africa, raising the possibility it could be from missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370.

Couple who lost family on MH370 and MH17

John and Kaylene Mann, who lost a total of four relatives on Malaysia Airlines flights MH17 and MH370.

Tim Barlass   Couple devastated but determined to find answers to what happened to cause loved ones' deaths.

MH370 dived into Indian Ocean: professor

A computer-generated image of the MH370 nosedive.

Marissa Calligeros   Why did MH370 disappear without a trace? This maths professor believes he has the answer.

Search to end without new evidence

Military officer Nguyen Tran looks out from a Vietnam Air Force aircraft during an earlier mission to find MH370.

The hunt for missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 will not be expanded beyond its current area without specific new leads.

Search for MH370 uncovers shipwreck 

Shipwreck: an anchor found during the underwater search for MH370.

Nicky Phillips   The search for the missing Malaysia Airlines plane MH370 aircraft has found a previously unknown shipwreck at the bottom of the Indian Ocean.

VIDEO

How debris could reach Reunion Island

Indian Ocean currents could have carried debris from MH370 to Reunion, thousands of kilometres west of Australia.

MH370: 'I have been waiting for 509 days'

After an agonising wait for her husband, who was aboard the doomed flight, Jennifer Chong says the debris find brings "mixed feelings".

'I don't know what to think'

Kaylene Mann, who lost her brother Rodney and sister-in-law Mary on flight MH370, reacts to news part of the plane's fuselage may have been found.

US officials confident of MH370 link to debris

American government officials and experts from Boeing have studied images of the object and expressed confidence that it had been part of the missing aircraft.

Too early to confirm MH370 debris

Debris washed up off East Africa prompts Malaysia to dispatch a team to Reunion Island, hoping to solve the mystery of missing Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370.

Speculation sparked by find on Reunion Island

Aviation experts say it will take a few days to confirm if the plane wreckage, washed up on an island in the Indian Ocean east of Madagascar, was that of missing flight MH370.