This handout Satellite image made available by the MRSA (Malaysian Remote Sensing Agency) and dated March 23, 2014, shows the location of unknown objects in the southern Indian Ocean, off the South West Coast of Perth, Australia. 

Malaysian officials say satellite images show more than 100 potential objects in the southern Indian Ocean in the search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, officials announced this morning. 

"We have now had four separate satellite leads from Australia, from China and France showing possible debris. It is now imperative that we link the debris to MH 370," the transport minister said.  

The Malaysian transport minister says some of the 122 spotted objects appeared bright. Some were up to 75 feet long.  

He's calling the sightings "the most credible lead that we have." A dozen planes and five ships are again hunting for the objects after seas calmed today. Nothing has been retrieved yet.

Searchers from six countries will continue to comb an area the size of Alaska looking for the missing jet, which disappeared on March 8 carrying 239 people on board. 

Australia 'Throwing Everything' Into Search 

Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott says his country is "throwing everything" into the search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.  

Speaking to the BBC earlier today, Abbott said his country was doing all it could to "solve the riddle of this extraordinarily ill-fated flight."  

Those steps will apparently include sending air crash investigators to the search area in the next few days.  

The "Wall Street Journal" says Malaysia has requested experts be put at the scene in order to positively identify any debris found by searchers.

Legal Issues 

Legal floodgates are about to open in the mystery of the missing jet.  

An attorney in Illinois asked a state judge Tuesday to order Boeing and Malaysia Airlines to provide documents and other information.  

The Chicago-based firm says it plans to launch a multi-million dollar lawsuit against Boeing and the airline.  

They are seeking details from Malaysia Airlines on fire and oxygen systems, batteries and fuselage.