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How to use alternate search engines to search for the truth in the search for missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370

AUGUSTA, Ga.

(AP) A new way to search the web for alternative search engines may soon make it easier for searchers to use them.

The United States Department of Defense said Tuesday that it has acquired a contract to help the Pentagon search for a missing Malaysian Airlines flight.

The Defense Department previously acquired search software from a company called Altair that was used to search on behalf of the Federal Aviation Administration, but that company had previously provided its own search engine.

The U.S. Defense Department has since purchased Altair’s new software for its search for MH370.

Altair CEO Paul Schulz said in a statement that he is proud to be partnering with the U.K. government on its search effort.

He also said the technology would help the U-K.

search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.

Altairs search engine, Altair.com, is based in the U.-K.

and is used by the government to search in remote locations.

It is not currently available in the United States.

The search for Flight 370 began on Feb. 16 after Malaysian authorities said they found the plane’s black box, a black box that is a key piece of information to determine what happened to the plane.

The plane disappeared on March 8 with 239 people on board.

Investigators said they are working to determine if anyone on board the plane was on a flight plan to Kuala Lumpur, a city in Malaysia.

The last communication from Flight 370 was made just minutes before the plane vanished.

The new software will allow searchers the ability to use Altair to search all manner of topics, including search results for search-and-rescue and other agencies.

The technology will also allow search-engine companies to search with a wide range of search engines.

The program, called Alternate Search Engines, will provide the Pentagon with search technology to help in its search of the missing Malaysia flight.

The program is part of the $4.5 billion program known as Operation Inherent Resolve.

The government said it will pay for the technology through the U,K.-based Airline Search, which has a contract with the Pentagon to provide it.

The Pentagon said Altair is an open source search engine that was developed by Boeing.

The company will provide a list of search terms and search parameters, as well as other information about the search, it said.

It said the government has no plans to buy or license the software.