Explorer claims to have found location of Amelia Earhart’s plane

A former Air Force intelligence officer turned explorer claims he has located the resting place of Amelia Earhart‘s plane following an $11 million expedition at sea.

Deep Sea Vision CEO Tony Romeo embarked on the expedition last year to comb the bottom of the Pacific Ocean with an unmanned submersible using sonar in the area where Earhart purportedly went down in 1937, according to a report.

Then, last month, data revealed a blurry image of an object that Romeo thinks is the Lockheed 10-E Electra flown by the famed female pilot.

Drone imaging captured the object roughly 100 miles from Howland Island, which sits midway between Hawaii and Australia, the report noted.

“On July 2, 1937, Amelia Earhart and navigator Fred Noonan took off from Papua New Guinea, nearing the end of their record-setting journey around the world never
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