Greek police on Sunday stated they’d discovered no explosives on board a Ryanair flight from Poland, following an earlier bomb risk.
A search of the passengers and the plane “didn’t discover something suspicious,” the police stated in a press release.
The Boeing 737 flight from Katowice with 190 individuals on board had landed in Athens with an escort of two F-16 jets, after earlier being shadowed by Hungarian warplanes, Greek officers stated.
Piotr Adamczyk, public relations supervisor at Katowice airport, stated they’d acquired a phone warning because the aircraft was flying over Slovakia.
“After the aircraft took off, there was a name to the airport info centre regarding the doable presence of an explosive gadget on board,” Adamczyk instructed AFP.
The flight had landed at an remoted space at Athens International Airport shortly earlier than 1600 GMT, a delay of practically two-and-a-half hours.
It had earlier been diverted to fly over the ocean because it approached Athens as a precaution.
“Crew onboard flight FR6385 travelling from Katowice to Athens had been notified of a possible safety risk onboard and in keeping with security procedures, continued to Athens the place it landed safely earlier than being met by the Greek authorities,” Ryanair stated in a press release.
“Passengers disembarked usually,” it added.
Greek warplanes scrambled Sunday to escort the Ryanair flight from Poland to Greece after a bomb alert was reported to authorities, officers stated.
Two F-16 jets escorted the flight, which took off from Katowice for Athens, because it entered Greek airspace from North Macedonia, the supply instructed AFP.
The Boeing 737 had earlier been escorted by Hungarian warplanes, the official added.
The flight lastly landed at an remoted space at Athens International Airport shortly earlier than 1600 GMT, a delay of practically two-and-a-half hours.
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