The first victim of the Indonesian crashed plane was confirmed as a civil servant.

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 The first victim of the Indonesian crashed plane was confirmed as a civil servant.


A black box of Indonesias crashed passenger plane was salvaged. (source: Reuters)

On the morning of November 1, the Ministry of Transport of Indonesia announced that the first black box of the crashed passenger plane had been successfully salvaged, which is also a major progress in the search and rescue into the fourth day. Just the day before, Indonesian police released the identity of the first victim, confirming that it was a civil servant from the Indonesian Ministry of Energy.

According to the Guardian, the victim was a 24-year-old woman named Jannatun Cintya Dewi from the Indonesian Ministry of Energy in Shiduazo County, East Java Province.

The head of the fingerprint identification system, Suliato, said investigators confirmed her identity through Janatons right fingerprint. We have examined 48 bags containing the remains of the victims, and only one of them can be identified by fingerprint matching and dental cases. Reported that the fingerprint identification system data and Indonesias national identity card system data are exactly the same. In addition to fingerprint data, the team of Su - to - Tuo also referred to documents and photos from victims families. The team has collected 152 DNA samples from families of victims, including toothbrushes, dental cases and photographs.

On the 29th, a JT610 Boeing airliner belonging to Indonesian Lion Airlines Group crashed in the northern waters of Java Island, killing all 189 people on board. The plane took off from Jakarta at 6:20 a.m. and headed for Penang, Bonga. It lost contact with the ground 13 minutes after taking off. The captain asked for a return shortly after take-off. The ground crew had agreed to return to the airport before the crash. Indonesian divers successfully salvaged the first black box of the crashed aircraft on 1. According to CNN, the black boxes found by divers are flight data recorders, while cockpit voice recorders have not yet been found and are buried about 35 meters deep in the sea. Haryo Satmiko, head of Indonesias National Traffic Safety Commission, said it took two to three weeks to read data from flight data recorders and two to three months to analyze them. Source: Overseas editor: Gu Ying _NN6577

On the 29th, a JT610 Boeing airliner belonging to Indonesian Lion Airlines Group crashed in the northern waters of Java Island, killing all 189 people on board. The plane took off from Jakarta at 6:20 a.m. and headed for Penang, Bonga. It lost contact with the ground 13 minutes after taking off. The captain asked for a return shortly after take-off. The ground crew had agreed to return to the airport before the crash.

Indonesian divers successfully salvaged the first black box of the crashed aircraft on 1. According to CNN, the black boxes found by divers are flight data recorders, while cockpit voice recorders have not yet been found and are buried about 35 meters deep in the sea. Haryo Satmiko, head of Indonesias National Traffic Safety Commission, said it took two to three weeks to read data from flight data recorders and two to three months to analyze them.