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MISSING FLIGHT MH370 UPDATE
BLACKBOX PINGS FADING
With the Malaysian jetliner mystery now five weeks old, officials have narrowed the search zone for the missing plane and are “very confident” the underwater signals they have heard are from its black box, Australia’s prime minister said Friday.
At the same time, however, those electronic signals are fading, Tony Abbott added.
On a visit to China, Abbott briefed President Xi Jinping on the search for Flight 370, which vanished March 8 while flying from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, to Beijing, carrying 239 people, most of them Chinese. Based on an analysis of satellite data, officials believe the Boeing 777 flew off-course for an unknown reason and went down in the southern Indian Ocean off the west coast of Australia.
Crews involved in the hunt have in recent days focused on a more-targeted area in the ocean for the source of the electronic signals, Abbott said.
“We have very much narrowed down the search area and we are very confident that the signals that we are detecting are from the black box on MH370,” he told reporters in Shanghai, referring to the plane’s flight data and cockpit recorders.
Search crews are racing against time because the batteries powering the recorders’ locator beacons last only about a month - and more than a month has passed since the plane disappeared. Finding the devices after the batteries fail will be extremely difficult because the water in the area is 15,000 feet deep.
“We’re getting into the stage where the signal from what we are very confident is the black box is starting to fade,” he added. “We are hoping to get as much information as we can before the signal finally expires.”
The Australian ship Ocean Shield is towing a U.S. Navy device that detects signals from the flight recorders. Two sounds heard Saturday were determined to be consistent with the signals emitted from the black boxes. Two more sounds were detected in the same general area Tuesday.
“We are confident that we know the position of the black box flight recorder to within some kilometers,” Abbott said. “But confidence in the approximate position of the black box is not the same as recovering wreckage from almost 41/2 kilometers beneath the sea or finally determining all that happened on that flight.”
Abbott told the Chinese leader that the next steps will be a “very long, slow and painstaking process.”
The searchers want to pinpoint the exact location of the source of the signals so they can send down a robotic submersible to look for wreckage. A decision to use the sub could be “some days away,” said Angus Houston, who is coordinating the search.
The end of support for Microsoft's 12-year-old operating system Windows XP has garnered a great deal of attention, but for the most part, the risk to the corporate and consumer users of the operating system remains unchanged. Yet that risk is not small. Released in 2001, Windows XP is Microsoft's last operating system developed before the company embarked on the creation of its Secure Development Lifecycle (SDL) as part of its Trustworthy Computing Initiative. Without the benefit of much of the company's advanced software defenses included in later versions of the operating system, Windows XP has high infection rates.
More than 4 computers in every 1,000 scanned as part of the company's Malware Removal Tool program had malware in the second half of 2012. Those computers were fully updated and running antivirus; for every 1,000 unprotected computers running Windows XP, about 16 had to be cleaned of malware, the company stated in its Security Intelligence Report (SIR) released in early 2013. "More recently released versions of Windows feature a number of security improvements that are not included in Windows XP, which means that even protected computers running Windows XP face risks from exploitation and malware infection that don't apply to more recent versions of Windows," Microsoft stated in the report.