SAD ! As Boeing 737 carrying 188 passengers and crew crashes into the sea shortly after taking off from Indonesian capital Jakarta

A plane carrying 188 people crashed into the sea north of Indonesia's capital, Jakarta, shortly after take-off on Monday morning.
Lion Air's flight JT-610 was heading to Pangkal Pinang, an island north of Indonesia's capital when it lost contact with air control about 6.33am local time (10.33am AEDT, 11.33pm BST) -  just 13 minutes after take-off.
Before the tragic accident, the plane's pilot Bhavye Suneja had asked to return to the airport, Sindu Rahayu, head of Cooperation and Public Relations at the Directorate General of Civil Aviation, said. 

Traffic control allowed the return, but the aircraft vanished from the radar shortly after. Authorities are not sure why the plane crashed, as the weather was sunny, the aircraft was new and the pilots experienced. 
Mr Suneja had worked for Lion Air since March 2011 and had logged 11,000 flying hours. 
 pictures and video shared online by the head of Indonesia's disaster relief agency show debris and oil floating on the water following the crash, of which there are, so far, no known survivors.
Relatives were pictured crying at the Pangpal Pinang airport as they awaited news on their loved ones and family members were also pictured arriving at the agency's headquarters in Jakarta.
Feni, who uses a single name, said her soon to be married sister was on the flight, planning to meet relatives in Pangkal Pinang.
'We are here to find any information about my younger sister, her fiance, her in-law to be and a friend of them,' said Feni.
A tug boat leaving Jakarta's port saw the plane falling into the water, which is reported to be about 30-35m deep.
Debris thought to be from the plane, including aircraft seats and life jackets, was found near an offshore refining facility, an official from state energy firm Pertamina said.
Wreckage from the plane been found near where the Lion Air plane lost contact with air traffic officials on the ground, said Muhmmad Syaugi, the head of the search and rescue agency Basarnas.
We don't know yet whether there are any survivors,' Syaugi told a news conference. 'We hope, we pray, but we cannot confirm.'
He later said body parts had been seen floating near Tanjung Karawang, where the plane is believed to have gone down, about 34 nautical miles north-west of Jakarta, but it was too soon to say how many had died.
About 150 people have joined the rescue mission, including 30 divers, as authorities search desperately for survivors.