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London from Bangkok's Suvarnabhumi International Airport after a business trip to Thailand and Cambodia:
“Flying is still probably the safest means of transport. And until we find the plane and find out what happened, I think that stays the case.''
Sinead Boylan, 26, of Liverpool, England, flying from Bangkok to Australia after backpacking across Asia:
“It's scarier than it was. I'm a little more cautious, a little more worried, I'd say.''
Kim Hyun-shik, 56, a retired banker traveling out of Seoul's Incheon International Airport for a 10-day trip to Turkey with his wife:
“It makes me a little nervous. ... It's amazing to think that people have disappeared, just like that. Science has developed so much, yet we can't do a basic search of a jet. As time goes by, it will be like trying to find a needle in a river.''
Skander Aissa, who works in the finance industry in Connecticut, at the airport train in Hong Kong. He and his wife were traveling to Taiwan after visiting a friend:
“No fear. You take a risk when you take the plane all the time, anyway. It doesn't matter if you're flying now or tomorrow. It is what it is.''
Jacques Niclair, a 65-year-old Mauritius businessman who arrived at Kuala Lumpur International Airport on a Malaysia Airlines flight from Colombo, Sri Lanka:
“I can tell you that I slept very well on board. It didn't affect me. I was not worried. ... As long as we don't know what happened to the plane, we should be supportive of Malaysia Airlines. It is going through a tough time.''
Wajihah Abdul Fatah, 19, a Malaysian student headed home on a Malaysia Airlines flight from Kuala Lumpur to her hometown in Sarawak state on Borneo island:
“I am so very afraid that something will happen to my plane like MH370, but I just have to believe in Allah and pray that I will be safe. I have to fly. I have no choice because I miss my family.''
Nurul Shuhada Rosnan, 19, was at the Kuala Lumpur airport to see off Wajihah, her friend:
``I have decided not to take any flight for the next two years. How can a plane just disappear like that?''
Joyce Cole, who lives near Perth, Australia, where she was catching a flight to Bali, Indonesia, for a holiday:
``I'm still fine with flying. But when it first happened, you think, `Oh my goodness.' But you do it that regularly