MH370 investigators claim that the crash site of the plane has been found in the Cambodian jungle.

Daniel Boyer, independent aviation researcher, believes he has found the debris in Cambodia via satellite images, while leader of the unit Zorba Parer said it is "99 per cent likely" to be a plane crash site.

Boyer even sent an expedition team to what he believes to be the location of the crash landing.

He said: “Conclusively, Zorba’s report was that due to its remote location kilometres off the nearest dirt road it had to be a plane crash, although his team was not able to safely arrive so he wasn’t able to conclude what specific plane it was.

“He warned me that it could have been another plane crash, not MH370’s, however Cambodian records and satellite images prove otherwise."

The investigator told Express: “I believe that when you compare a Boeing 777 from the satellite view on an airport tarmac and compare it side by side with the crash site, the colour of the wreckage matches perfectly and some larger parts of the crash site are symmetrical to a Boeing 777.

"If this is indeed a plane crash site as 99 percent chance reported it could only be MH370."

Flight 370 disappeared on March 8, 2014, en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing with 239 people on board.

Meanwhile, the Malaysian government says is waiting for new proposals to restart the hunt for missing flight MH370.

Malaysia's transport minister Anthony Loke says the government is hoping to resume the search as families of passengers marked the fifth anniversary of the jet's disappearance.

The US firm Ocean Infinity mounted a "no cure, no fee" search for the plane in the southern Indian Ocean in January 2018 that ended in May without any clues.

The relatives of those on board have joined forces to get to the bottom of the mystery which has baffled the world's top aviation experts.

They meet every month in Kuala Lumpur to support each other and try to keep missing Malaysian Airlines flight in the public eye.

Scraps of aircraft debris have washed up on the east African coastline, but two underwater searches in the southern Indian Ocean proved fruitless, leaving few clues as to what happened.

According to the report, the only way MH370 would have been able to deviate from its flight path was if it was under deliberate, manual control.

But there were still more questions than answers after the report was handed down - and the conspiracy theories surrounding the disappearance are legion.

Malaysia’s new government has said the search could be resumed but only if new and compelling evidence comes to light.