Missing Submarine: US Coast Guard Confirms No Survivors

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The United States Coast Guard confirmed that the missing submersible Titan imploded near the wreckage of the Titanic and killed five onboard.

On the 22nd of June, Thursday evening, John Mauger, Read Admin of the First Coast Guard said, “Titan, which has been missing for several days. Debris found during the search for the vessel is consistent with a catastrophic implosion of the vessel.”  He further said, “The outpouring of support in this highly complex search operation has been great appreciated.  Our most heartfelt condolences go out to the friends and loved ones of the crew.” 

OceanGate Expeditions said in a statement that all five people on board, including company CEO Stockton Rush, are believed to be dead.  Rush, Shahzada Dawood and his son Suleman Dawood, Hamish Harding, and Paul-Henri Nargeolet “have sadly been lost,” read the OceanGate statement.

Notably, submarine Titan which went to the wreck site of Titanic underwater, went missing and lost all contact on the 18th of June.  The rescue operation started immediately to search for the lost submersible, but in vain.  Furthermore, the limited oxygen in the Titan Submarine was also said to be of 96 hours, which is said to have ended on the 22nd of June. 

OceanGate did not provide details when the company announced the “loss of life” in a statement or how officials knew the crew members perished.  However, with the debris found and the limited oxygen supply, the OceanGate said that the Titan was estimated to have about a four-day supply of breathable air when it launched Sunday morning in the North Atlantic – but experts have emphasized that was an imprecise approximation to begin with and could be extended if passengers have taken measures to conserve breathable air. 

Authorities have been hoping underwater sounds might help narrow their search, whose coverage area has been expanded to thousands of miles – twice the size of Connecticut and in waters 2 1/2 miles (4 kilometers) deep.  Coast Guard officials said underwater noises were detected in the search area Tuesday and Wednesday.

Mr. Jamie Pringle, an expert in Forensic Geosciences at Keele University, in England, said even if the noises came from the submersible, “The lack of oxygen is key now; even if they find it, they still need to get to the surface and unbolt it.”

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