Amid the ongoing debate about the location of the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370, an independent searcher now claims to have evidence to prove that the Bowing 777-200 is in the Cambodian jungle.

Earlier, British investigator Ian Wilson claimed to have found the MH370 crash site on Google Maps. However, a week after starting a ground search in October he had to abandon it due to the dangers on the path. 

British aviation expert Daniel Boyer, who had claimed last month to have located the missing plane's fuselage, tail and the cockpit in the same area where Wilson had found the plane on Google Maps, told the Daily Star that he conducted further investigation to back his claim.

According to Boyer, the plane lies northwest of Cambodia's capital Phnom Penh in the jungle. He backed his claim with satellite images dating back to 2015. Flight MH370 went missing on March 8, 2014, with 239 people on board while on its way from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing.

The satellite photos allegedly show white spots, scattered around what seems to be disturbed forest bed. To prove his theory, Boyer bought satellite images of the same spot. Photos from 2008 and 2011 reportedly show only an undisturbed forest.

"Objects the size of a house resembling aircraft debris don't just end up placed five miles deep in the jungle by humans unless of course it was a plane crash," Boyer told Daily Star.

This theory, however, could not be independently confirmed.

Despite a multimillion-dollar search in the southern Indian Ocean lasting four years, the plane's main body could not be found. 

The biggest lead in the investigation came when a plane flaperon was found by villagers in the French island of Réunion. Investigators, in a report, said 27 pieces of wreckage were believed to be from MH370, though only three have been confirmed as parts belonging to the plane.

Earlier this week, a retired United Airlines pilot claimed Flight MH370 caught fire before it crashed into a remote part of the southern Indian Ocean on March 8, 2014. Speaking to the Daily Star, Captain Ross Aimer said he believed the lithium-ion batteries in the cargo of the Boeing 777-200 ignited shortly after the plane took off from Kuala Lumpur.

"The fire may have started during or shortly after take off, since things started to happen as soon as they levelled off. It is possible the fire killed everyone onboard then continued burning the aircraft until it crashed. Since the flaperon was discovered in the ocean, it most probably crashed into the ocean," he said.

However, there is no proof to back this claim, just like many other theories that have emerged over the last four years about what might have happened to the jetliner.