It's been two weeks to the day since Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 vanished without a trace.
Despite an international investigation, there are still no real, concrete answers. The disappearance or investigation has been an emotional rollercoaster for the families of the passengers.
CNN's Erin Burnett takes a look back at what they've been forced to endure the past two weeks.
Malaysian officials now confirm that Flight 370 was carrying lithium-ion batteries in the cargo hold.
The batteries are commonly used in laptops and cell phones, but they've been known to overheat and
spontaneously explode on other flights.
So could these batteries have anything to do with the missing jet?
OutFront: CNN's Richard Quest, along with CNN aviation analyst Miles O'Brien. Jeff Wise, a private pilot, and an aviation journalist. And Arthur Rosenberg, a pilot and aviation attorney.
It's been two weeks since we first heard Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 was missing.
Ships and aircrafts from around the world have been searching for it ever since.
With few leads and no clear answers, just how much is all of this costing?
CNN's Tom Foreman is OutFront with the report.
CNN has learned more about the actions of the pilot and co-pilot of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 leading up to moments the plane vanished two weeks ago.
U.S. investigators say they found evidence that files were deleted from the pilot's simulator after February 3rd.
Malaysian authorities had originally said the items were deleted before that date.
Britain's The Telegraph newspaper reported Friday it had obtained a transcript of the final communications between the Malaysia Airlines flight cockpit and air traffic controllers.
The report showed what's being described as routine conversations about what runway to use and at what altitude to fly.
Included in the search is a high-tech U.S. Navy surveillance aircraft called the P-8 Poseidon.
The military is not allowing camera crews on that plane.
But our David Mattingly got exclusive access to that exact same plane.
It's been 15 days since Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 went missing and nearing the third day of a search Australian authorities say could be related to the missing aircraft.
The bulk of the search for Flight 370 is concentrated in the Southern Indian Ocean, where a commercial satellite photographed objects that Australian authorities call the best lead yet on where the missing plane might be.
The massive search area is more than 1,400 miles southwest of Australia. So far, the search has turned up nothing but water.
When will we find the missing jet? Take our OutFront poll.
How did we get to here?
12:41 a.m. March 8th – Flight 370 takes off from Kuala Lampur bound for Beijing
1:07 a.m. Flight 370 is over the gulf of Thailand, final ACARS message received by air traffic control
1:19 a.m. MH370's co-pilot tells traffic control: "All right, good night"
1:21 a.m. Radar transponder cuts out
1:21 a.m. – 1:28 a.m. Thailand military radar detects course change - they say Flight 370 made a left turn back to the Malay peninsula to the west and south
1:30 a.m. Air traffic controller lose contact with Flight 370
2:15 a.m. Malaysian military radar detects what they believe to be MH370, hundreds of miles off-course
8:11 a.m. According to a satellite ping, investigators believe the plane turned either North or South