Titanic tourist submarine with British billionaire STILL MISSING, with only few hours left before running out of oxygen

The Titanic submarine wreckage expedition, which was carrying five individuals, has been gone since Sunday after going missing 370 miles off the coast of Canada.

After the Canadian research ship MV Polar Prince lost communication with the submarine 900 miles east of Cape Cod, Massachusetts, the US Coast Guard stated it was hunting for it.

The submarine is claimed to have lost communication with its support ship an hour and 45 minutes into what is normally a two-and-a-half-hour dive to the Titanic’s wreckage.

The Titanic’s wreck is approximately 370 miles off the coast of Newfoundland, Canada, and is 12,500 feet deep at the bottom of the Atlantic.

The Titanic’s debris was discovered in 1985, and it has since been studied by archaeologists, marine biologists, and tourists.

According to Action Aviation, British Billionaire Hamish Harding, Shahzada Dawood, 48, and his son Sulaiman Dawood, 19, were on board the submarine.

The US Coast Guard’s Rear Admiral John Mauger stated it is a “challenge” to locate the vessel and rescue the individuals on board.

The shipwreck is divided into two sections, with the bow and stern separated by approximately 2,600 feet, and a massive debris field surrounds the broken vessel.

On its maiden trip from Southampton to New York in 1912, the Titanic collided with an iceberg, killing almost 1,500 of the 2,200 passengers and staff on board.

However, there are various complications that could impede the hunt for the missing submarine, such as weather, a lack of light at night, and the status of the sea.

The US Coast Guard has dispatched two C-130 Hercules planes to hunt for the submersible on the water’s surface, as well as an underwater sonar search.

The submarine, operated by OceanGate Expeditions and offering tours of shipwrecks and underwater canyons, vanished in a part of the ocean almost 13,000 feet deep.
According to Mr Mauger, the missing passengers had between 70 and 96 hours of oxygen remaining as of Monday evening.

The first set of tourists paid $100,000 to $150,000 each to participate in the trip in 2021.

The “mission support fee” for the 2023 trip was listed on OceanGate’s website as $250,000 per person.

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