Legendary American pilot Amelia Earhart may not have perished in a plane crash as many have long assumed.
Did the famous aviator crash into the ocean and die, or did she meet another fate?
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It was November 8, 2012, and Timothy Mellon, the son of the late Paul Mellon—once one of the richest men in the world—was ecstatic. The younger Mellon had recently returned from an expedition to the deserted Pacific atoll of Nikumaroro,...Show More Summary
Amelia Earhart owned one, and likely would have seen more sunsets had she chosen it as her ride of choice, instead of a Lockheed Electra. It was one of the great American automobiles of the interwar era, and a favorite of matinee stars — a nameplate steeped in style, class and technological innovation. Show More Summary
This week’s “Bermuda Square” comic strip.
Amelia Earhart has captured the imagination of generations since her disappearance in 1937, but as much as her disappearance has added to her mystique it also left her tragic tale without resolution. So why haven't investigators been...Show More Summary
New research from The International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery (TIGHAR) suggests that the partial skeleton of a castaway found on the Pacific island of Nikumaroro in 1941 may have been the remains of aviation pioneer Amelia Earhart, Live Science reports. Show More Summary
A roundup of the most important stories of the day. I keep you up to date on the most interesting writings I find on other sites – the latest news and tips. Continue reading Did Amelia Earhart Survive for Months as a Castaway? And Crucial Lessons for Your Next United Award...
A new development in the Amelia Earhart story and a warning for those who indulge in energy drinks were among the discoveries making headlines this week: Amelia Earhart May Have Been Found 76 Years Ago : For 79 years, people have been searching for Amelia Earhart, but now researchers say she...
Records of a partial skeleton of a castaway found in the 1940s on the Pacific island Nikumaroro shows some similarities to Amelia Earhart, but other forensics scientists are not sure the science holds up.
American aviator Amelia Earhart became famous in the 1930s for her flying adventures—at one point, she became the first woman to fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean. But it was her sudden disappearance in July 1939 that truly sent her name into the history books. Show More Summary
Please Contact Me...I'm Terrified!Carpentersville, IL - 1998-03-15 - 3:00AM: I don't know exactly how to describe what's happening to me but I know that I need help. There is something that is attached to me and it is not human. It (or they?) has been attached to me since I can remember. Show More Summary
Amelia Earhart’s bones were reportedly discovered on the island of Nikumaroro, Kiribati. The theory, which was announced by the International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery, suggests the missing pilot did not perish in a plane crash as previously assumed. Show More Summary
The mystery that just won't quit.
The skeleton in question went missing in 1941. So what is the recent identification based on?
Amelia Earhart wanted to become the first woman to fly around the world. Instead, her plane vanished on July 2, 1937.
The International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery (TIGHAR) has shed some new light on the famous aviator's disappearance.
New research supports the idea that she landed on Gardner Island -- did modern technology just finally find her, where 1930s-era tech came up short? The post New evidence suggests Amelia Earhart died as a castaway on a desert island appeared first on ExtremeTech.
Amelia Earhart did NOT die in a plane crash -- she died as a castaway on an island after her plane crashed... this according to a pretty shocking new revelation. New evidence on a skeleton found in 1940 of a castaway on the the Pacific island…