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Airbus Plane Crash in the Alps Presumably Kills all 150 Aboard

A world mourns another tragic plane crash in France, killing all 150 people aboard including two babies, 16 students and two teachers from a German high school. Germanwings Flight 9525, an Airbus, reportedly was "obliterated" when it plunged from 14,000 feet in eight minutes into the foothills of the French Alps in southeastern France where it is very difficult to reach, according to rescuers. It is being reported that 144 passengers and six crew members were on board. European officials are reporting that the majority of those on the plane were of German, Spanish and Turkish descent. The captain of the plane reportedly had 10 years of experience as a pilot, including more than 6,000 flight hours on that particular Airbus model. Germanwings became a wholly owned subsidiary of Lufthansa in 2009. The plane left Barcelona, Spain, early Tuesday morning at 10:01 a.m. (March 24, 2015) local time - a half hour late - heading to Dusseldorf, Germany. There are conflicting stories as to if there was a distress call from the cockpit prior to the crash. No piece of the debris is larger than a small car and there is no sign of life, according to CNN reporters, and helicopters have been unable to land in the area. The terrain also is so difficult it is unable to be reached by a vehicle. Apparently search and rescue workers have locate at least one of the black boxes that will help to tell the story of what occurred. To learn more about the crash, go to CNN at: http://www.cnn.com/2015/03/24/europe/france-plane-crash/index.html

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