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Who are the 5 passengers aboard ‘Titan’ who went to see the Titanic, whose life is blocked



Submarine missing from the Atlantic Ocean: The tourist submarine Titan disappeared in the depths of the Atlantic Ocean on Sunday. There were five people in it. Among the missing were the owner of the submarine, a French submarine operator, a British aviation magnate and a wealthy Pakistani businessman and his son. Reports said the submarine lost contact about an hour and 45 minutes after plunging into the mid-Atlantic on Sunday. The submersible, owned by Oceangate Expeditions, had set up the eight-day mission for $250,000 per person. The company has confirmed that it has lost contact. Let us know from the photos the profile of the five passengers who were on board this submarine.


Paul-Henri Nargolet, better known as “Monsieur Titanic”. He was part of the submarine’s crew. Nargolet, 77, had served in the French Navy for more than 25 years. He had experience diving all over the world and spoke openly about the dangers of his adventures. (Photo: OceanGate)


According to the New York Post, Engro Corporation, based in Karachi, Pakistan, said in a statement that British businessman Shahzada Dawood, 48, and his 19-year-old son Suleman were in aboard the missing submarine. (Photo: Reuters)


Rush is the managing director of OceanGate Expeditions, the company responsible for taking tourists to the deepest regions of the ocean. Rush was also aboard this submarine. (Photo: The Independent)


Hamish Harding, 58, is a British aviation magnate and three-time Guinness World Record holder. He is the founder of Action Group and Chairman of Action Aviation, an international aircraft brokerage company headquartered in Dubai, United Arab Emirates. Hamish Harding worked with the Indian government to reintroduce eight wild cheetahs from Namibia to India. (Photo: Felix Kunze/Wikimedia)


Reports suggest that Titan can keep five of its sailors alive underwater for just 96 hours. After that, if the Titan’s battery is depleted, the heaters will no longer be able to operate and those inside may suffer from hypothermia (extremely low body temperature), which can lead to death. (Photo: Oceangate)