^^^Doesnt really make sense though. How does he propose a major electrical fire would kill all communication, transponders and ACARs in one fell swoop, so quickly that the pilot couldnt get a mayday out...and that too how would such a major fire leave the autopilot magically untouched to be able to fly for another 6 hours? Not to mention the fire would probably compromise the structural integrity of the whole aircraft in some way that makes a continued flight till fuel exhaustion very unlikely.
There is also accumulating evidence that points to the course changes being inputted through the autopilot and not manually (as an emergency would definitely entail). Could be a cyber-jacking of the autopilot.
He is right though that we shouldnt come to premature conclusions regarding the integrity of the pilots. But I do suspect foul play somewhere, especially given the fact the very low odds of a radar-evading flight pattern happening by chance (looking at the RTAF statements concerning their long range radars in the area).
We will have to wait and see.
I do agree that this flight heading out into the indian ocean is where the search should only focus on...and it was stupid that a whole week was lost looking for it in the wrong place. Someone in the Malaysian transport safety bureau severely screwed up given that a lot of the evidence and data was available in a matter of hours and days. There is nothing wrong with getting assistance from other countries and organisations like the NTSB when time is of the essence!