Aeroflot accidents and incidents

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Following is a list of accidents and incidents Aeroflot experienced all through its history.

1930s–40s[edit]

Date Location Aircraft Tail number Airline division Aircraft damage Fatalities Description Refs
6 August 1937 RomaniaBistrița Douglas DC-2-152 URSS-M25 International W/O 5/5 Crashed after a passenger lit a cigarette in the toilet, where avgas fumes had accumulated. The aircraft was operating an international scheduled Prague–Cluj–Moscow passenger service. [1]
14 March 1941 Soviet UnionBegovat G-2 CCCP-Л1496 Uzbekistan W/O 6/6 While flying at 200–250 m (660–820 ft), the aircraft encountered severe turbulence. The aircraft lost some altitude and the pilot had to climb back to their initial altitude, however the aircraft stalled and crashed while climbing. The aircraft was operating a Tashkent–Fergana cargo service. [2]
25 April 1941 Soviet UnionMoscow Douglas DC-3-196A URSS-C Unknown W/O 0/3 Crashed on takeoff in a snowstorm. [3]
27 August 1941 Soviet UnionKizyl-Arvat G-2 CCCP-Л1996 Uzbekistan W/O 6/9 The crew was informed that their destination airport was lit when actually it was not. The crew failed to locate the airport and flew northwest. Later a forced landing was attempted at Kizyl-Arvat, but the aircraft struck a hill at 70 m (230 ft) and crashed. The aircraft was operating a Tashkent-Ashkhabad cargo service in support of the Central Asian Military Division. [4]
3 October 1941 Soviet UnionVyazma-Dvoyevka PS-84 CCCP-Л3926 Unknown W/O 1 Crashed on takeoff. The crew attempted to take off at night from a 700 m (2,300 ft) runway; the aircraft was also overloaded by 1,114 kg (2,456 lb). After lifting off the runway the aircraft lost height and crashed after 100–150 m (330–490 ft), killing a passenger. The wreckage was destroyed to prevent it from falling into German hands. [5]
14 November 1941 Soviet UnionAkchernya PS-84 CCCP-Л3488 Unknown W/O 14/14 The aircraft drifted off course by 18 km (11 mi) and the crew could not locate their destination of Uryupinsk. The crew selected flaps in preparation for a forced landing near Akchernya, but the aircraft, which was being ferried from Voronezh, crashed immediately afterwards. [6]
29 November 1941 Soviet UnionSaratov Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3989 Unknown W/O 1/4 Crashed on takeoff during a test flight. On 7 November 1941, the aircraft's tail and ailerons were damaged in a storm while the aircraft was parked at Saratov. The aircraft was repaired on site, but during takeoff, the aircraft banked right and crashed. During repairs, the aileron control cables were cross-wired by mistake. [7]
9 December 1941 Soviet UnionKhvoinaya Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3922 Unknown W/O 5/6 Struck a treetop 7 km (4.3 mi) north of Khvoinaya Airport, crashed into a forest and burned out. The aircraft was operating a Khvoinaya–Leningrad cargo service (food supply). [8]
18 December 1941 Soviet UnionKhodynka Field Lockheed Model 14-H Super Electra CCCP-Л3453 Moscow W/O 2/3 Stalled and crashed while making a left turn at a height of 90–100 m (300–330 ft) following engine failure during a test flight. [9]
26 December 1941 Soviet UnionDmitriyevka G-2 CCCP-Л3043 Kazakhstan W/O 26/34 After takeoff from Alma–Ata (now Almaty) the aircraft encountered low clouds and fog with turbulence. The pilot returned to Alma-Ata due to severe icing, but the aircraft lost altitude while performing a steep left turn at 100–150 m (330–490 ft). Near Dmitriyeva (now Bayserke) the left wing hit the ground and the aircraft crashed and burned out. The aircraft was operating an Alma-Ata–Karaganda–Kazan passenger service. This accident is the deadliest involving the G-2. [10]
29 December 1941 Soviet UnionChardzhou Airport G-2 CCCP-Л2010 Uzbekistan W/O 7/36 Shortly after takeoff from Chardzhou, the pilot became disorientated and failed to hear the warnings from the co-pilot. The aircraft rapidly lost altitude and struck the ground 10–12 kilometres (6.2–7.5 mi) from Chardzhou and came to rest in the Amu Darya River. [11]
13 January 1942 Soviet UnionSmelovka PS-84 CCCP-Л3438 Unknown W/O 2/6 While returning from behind German lines a fire started inside the cabin and spread quickly. The five crew bailed out at an altitude of 350 m (1,150 ft). Of these five, one was seriously injured and another died. The sole passenger failed to bail out and also died. [12]
25 January 1942 Soviet UnionMolotov Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3479 Unknown W/O 0/9 While on approach to Molotov the aircraft encountered heavy snow and poor visibility. After several attempts to land at a flying school, the pilot decided to land on a snow-covered field between Bolshoye Subottino and Ustinovo. The aircraft crashed and broke up. The aircraft was operating a Krymskaya-Kuibyshev-Molotov service. [13]
22 March 1942 Soviet UnionMedyn PS-84 CCCP-Л3975 Unknown W/O 6/6 The aircraft disappeared while flying from Monino to an area behind German lines. [14]
19 April 1942 Soviet UnionMedyn PS-40 CCCP-Л3541 Unknown W/O 3/3 The aircraft disappeared while being ferried from Tashkent to Novosibirsk. Before taking off from Tashkent, ATC reported that the weather conditions were deteriorating, with clouds covering the mountains. The aircraft took off from Alma-Ata, although Tashkent Airport personnel did not know of the flight plan and also did not check up on the crew. Forty minutes after the aircraft took off from Alma-Ata, a sandstorm erupted between Dzhambul and Frunze. The wreckage was found in 1943 in the mountains near Karzhantau Saylyk, 70 km (43 mi) northeast of Tashkent. The crew had become disorientated and the aircraft struck a mountain. [15]
12 May 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3999 Unknown W/O 27/27 Shot down while returning to Kubinka from Bolshoye Veregovo, behind German lines. [16]
18 June 1942 Soviet UnionKhodynka Field PS-84 CCCP-Л3423 Moscow W/O 13 The aircraft took off with right engine problems. The engine began to vibrate, and the crew attempted to correct this by adjusting the altitude mixture control. The engine then failed, causing a loss of altitude. The aircraft struck a telegraph pole along a rail line and crashed on the rails near the Moscow-Butyrskaya tovarnaya railway station and burned out. [17]
18 June 1942 Soviet UnionYelets PS-84 CCCP-Л3484 Unknown W/O 5/7 While on approach to Yelets from a partisan airstrip behind German lines the aircraft encountered poor weather. After circling the airport three times, the aircraft went into a dive on final approach at 40–50 metres (130–160 ft) and crashed. [18]
19 June 1942 Soviet UnionNovosibirsk PS-84 CCCP-Л3447 Unknown W/O 1/4 Crashed shortly after takeoff due to engine failure. The mechanic made an error in managing the fuel system, causing the left engine to quit. [19]
26 June 1942 Soviet UnionIventsevo PS-84 CCCP-Л3948 Unknown W/O 4/4 While flying over the front line, the aircraft was struck by anti-aircraft fire from the ground. The left engine caught fire, forcing the crew to make a forced landing in a field near Ivantsevo. But while performing a right turn at low height, the right wing struck trees. The aircraft crashed nose-down and burned out. The aircraft was operating a Stockholm-Kalinin cargo service. [20]
10 August 1942 Soviet UnionStalingrad Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3492 Unknown W/O Unknown Destroyed in a Luftwaffe bombing raid. [21]
12 August 1942 Soviet UnionZhirkov PS-84 CCCP-Л3921 Unknown W/O 6/6 Shot down while on an ammunition air-drop mission for a Soviet army unit surrounded by German troops near Zhirkov. [22]
17 November 1942 Soviet UnionKrasnoyarsk Li-2 CCCP-Л3965 Unknown W/O 20/20 Lost control after takeoff due to overloading, wing icing and fuselage icing. The aircraft was operating a non-scheduled Krasnoyarsk-Kirensk passenger service. [23]
8 December 1942 Soviet UnionMount Menshy Brat Li-2 CCCP-Л5805 Uzbekistan W/O 8/8 The aircraft was being delivered to the Soviet Air Force when it crashed into a mountain following a loss of altitude in poor visibility and icing conditions. [24]
14 December 1942 Soviet UnionTashkent ANT-20bis CCCP-Л760 Uzbekistan W/O 36/36 Crashed after a passenger took the controls and disengaged the autopilot. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Chardzhou-Tashkent passenger service. [25]
22 December 1942 Soviet UnionYanaul PS-84 CCCP-Л3903 Ural W/O 10/12 En route to Sverdlovsk, the crew encountered sever icing conditions while flying through clouds at 400 m (1,300 ft). The crew diverted to Yanaul, but the crew abandoned the approach and performed a go-around. The aircraft stalled in a steep turn during the go-around and crashed near a meat-processing plant. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Moscow-Kazan-Sverdlovsk passenger service. [26]
23 January 1943 Soviet UnionMyakinino PS-84 CCCP-Л3443 Unknown W/O 5/10 While on approach to Moscow, the crew could not locate Vnukovo Airport. The crew diverted to Khimki but were not allowed to land. While circling over northwest Moscow for an airfield, the aircraft lost altitude and struck a barn and crashed at the "16th Party Congress" sovkhoz (state farm). The aircraft was operating a Khvoinaya-Moscow cargo service. [27]
5 March 1943 Soviet UnionBerdigestyakh PS-84 CCCP-Л3913 Unknown W/O 3/11 While en route to Olyokminsk from Yakutsk the aircraft encountered heavy snow while flying at 150 m (490 ft). Both engines lost power, causing a loss of altitude. The aircraft crashed in a forest. [28]
27 March 1943 Soviet Unionnear Khodynka Aerodrome PS-84 CCCP-Л3440 Unknown W/O 2/14 Shortly after takeoff the left engine began having problems, probably due to the use of low-octane fuel. The pilots decided to return but they performed a 180 degree turn to land in the opposite direction. While landing the aircraft came in too high and banked left to avoid a parked aircraft. The left wing hit the ground and the aircraft crashed. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Moscow–Khvoinaya passenger service. [29]
20 May 1943 Soviet UnionSochi PS-84 CCCP-Л3909 Unknown W/O 6/6 Struck a mountainside near Sochi 500 m (1,600 ft) from the coast while on approach in bad weather. The aircraft was operating a supply flight for partisans in the Crimea when the aircraft had to turn around due to poor weather over the drop targets. The crew could not divert to Sukhumi also due to poor weather. [30]
27 May 1943 Soviet UnionZavodskoy Airfield DC-3-196 URSS-B Moscow W/O 1/20 The aircraft took off from Saratov in the opposite direction due to crosswinds. The aircraft then lifted off near the end of the runway, but with a hill ahead the pilot banked left at low speed and low altitude to clear the hill, however the aircraft stalled and crashed into an earthen wall. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Baku–Saratov–Moscow passenger service. [31]
3 June 1943 Soviet UnionBryansk Li-2 CCCP-Л4024 Unknown W/O 7/7 Struck by German anti-aircraft artillery fire and crashed while operating a supply mission for partisans on the Bryansk front. [32]
30 July 1943 Soviet UnionZhukovka PS-84 CCCP-Л3489 Unknown W/O 1/6 While en route to an area behind German lines the aircraft was attacked by Luftwaffe fighters. The aircraft crashed following a fire; all six crew bailed out but one did not survive. [33]
30 July 1943 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3912 Unknown W/O 5/7 Caught fire and crashed in Belarus following an attack by a Luftwaffe fighter while on a supply flight for partisans. A crewmember and the sole passenger bailed out of the aircraft and survived; the remaining crew remain MIA. [34]
3 August 1943 Soviet UnionBalashov Airfield PS-84 CCCP-Л3982 Unknown W/O 6/6 Crashed shortly after takeoff. The aircraft was carrying three Klimov M-105 engines. During takeoff one of the engines broke loose, breaking through the cabin floor and trapping the control cable of the horizontal stabilizer which ran under the floor. The pilot tried to steer the aircraft with the stabilizer trim tabs, but the aircraft did not respond. The aircraft crashed in the steppe some 7 km (4.3 mi) from takeoff and burned out. The aircraft was operating a Balachov-Kursk cargo service. [35]
21 August 1943 Soviet UnionAkhtyrka Li-2 CCCP-Л4034 Unknown W/O Unknown Disappeared while on a flight from Oboyan to an area behind German lines, 20 km (12 mi) from Mirgorod. The aircraft was last seen flying over the front line near Akhtyrka. [36]
22 August 1943 Soviet UnionRechitsa PS-84 CCCP-Л3956 Unknown W/O 5/6 Thirty minutes after takeoff an engine failed at 200–300 m (660–980 ft). The crew attempted to return to their destination, but the aircraft crashed in a forest. [37]
27 August 1943 Unknown Li-2 CCCP-Л4047 Unknown W/O 6/6 Disappeared following an attack by a Luftwaffe fighter. Neither the aircraft nor the crew (declared MIA) have been found. [38]
28 August 1943 Soviet UnionKhvoinaya Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3959 Unknown W/O 2 The aircraft returned to Khvoinaya due to poor weather at their destination. Weather at Khvoinaya was poor as well, with a storm in the area. During the first attempt to land the crew performed a go-around. The crew was then blinded by lightning and became disorientated, causing the aircraft to bank left and crash. [39]
14 September 1943 Soviet UnionToropa PS-84 CCCP-Л4012 Unknown W/O 6/6 The aircraft was returning from a supply flight for partisans in Belarus when it was attacked by a Luftwaffe Messerschmitt Bf 110 fighter. An in-flight fire resulted, and the aircraft crashed near the front line. [40]
19 September 1943 Soviet UnionYakhnovo Airfield PS-84 CCCP-Л4008 Unknown W/O 17/17 While between Khvoinaya and Leningrad the crew became disorientated. The crew then decided to return to Khvoinaya, but diverted to Yakhnovo due to poor weather at Khvoinaya. The crew abandoned the first landing attempt, then both engines quit because the flight engineer forgot to switch the fuel tanks. Altitude was lost and the aircraft crashed in a swamp. [41]
20 September 1943 Unknown Li-2 CCCP-Л4029 Moscow W/O 5/5 The inexperienced crew deviated from the flight route by 68 km (42 mi) to the northwest. The crew then attempted to land at their destination on time, but by then the left engine had failed and the aircraft was low on fuel. The aircraft crashed into the ground while in an approach pattern to land at Tashla. [42]
24 October 1943 Soviet UnionAsha Junkers Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л37 Moscow W/O 5/5 Crashed and burned out. [43][44]
18 December 1943 Soviet UnionRamenye Douglas C-47A CCCP-Л825 Unknown W/O 14/14 While on a supply flight for partisans in the area of Lake Lubans in eastern Latvia behind German lines, the crew was not able to locate the target area due to fog and low clouds. The crew decided to return to Staraya Toropa, but while attempting to land, the aircraft crashed in a meadow near Ramenye. [45]
21 December 1943 Soviet UnionVnukovo Airport Li-2 CCCP-Л4032 Unknown W/O 3/7 During a training flight both engines quit due to a design defect of a fuel tank, causing a loss of altitude and speed. The trainee pilot pulled back on the controls but this caused the aircraft to stall. The aircraft crashed in a forest 800 m (2,600 ft) from the airport. [46]
13 January 1944 Soviet UnionSvoryn C-47A CCCP-Л837 Unknown W/O 0/18 The aircraft was operating a supply flight for the "Sikorski" partisan unit in the area near Svoryn. The aircraft attempted to take off from a short, waterlogged runway at low speed, but the left wing struck the ground and the aircraft crashed. The aircraft was abandoned because the accident occurred behind German lines. [47]
12 February 1944 Soviet UnionNovoyuryevka Li-2 CCCP-Л4068 Unknown W/O 6/6 Stalled at 30–40 m (98–131 ft) and crashed shortly after takeoff and burned out. It appeared that the trim tabs of the elevator were not removed before takeoff. The aircraft was operating a Gorky-Kuibyshev cargo service. [48]
14 February 1944 Unknown C-47A CCCP-Л846 Unknown W/O 5/5 The aircraft disappeared while flying from Kudrovo (near Leningrad) to an area behind German lines. [49]
17 February 1944 Soviet UnionTartu C-47A CCCP-Л847 Unknown W/O 6/6 The aircraft disappeared while flying from Kudrovo to the area of Tartu to paradrop a reconnaissance team behind German lines. [50]
27 February 1944 Unknown Li-2 CCCP-Л4076 Unknown W/O Unknown The aircraft disappeared between Nikopol and Krivoi Rog while on a flight from Melitopol to an area behind German lines to support the 3rd Ukrainian Front offensive. All occupants of the aircraft, including both pilots, were declared MIA and presumed dead. [51]
4 March 1944 Soviet UnionVnukovo Airport C-47A CCCP-Л875 Unknown W/O 0/5 The aircraft was on a positioning flight from Vnukovo to Khodynka. During the flight, one engine was shut down for training purposes, but it could not be restarted. The pilot then returned to Vnukovo but touched down too late and the crew performed a go-around, but before gaining sufficient altitude, the aircraft hit a parked Bell P-39Q Airacobra (42-2226), crashed in a revetment and burned out. [52]
8 March 1944 Soviet UnionNovoyuryevka Li-2 CCCP-Л4064 Unknown W/O 8/8 The aircraft was attacked by four Luftwaffe Bf 109s while paradropping supplies for units of the 3rd Ukrainian Front. The aircraft crashed after a fire broke out. [53]
20 March 1944 Soviet UnionYanovshchina PS-84 CCCP-Л3990 Unknown W/O 7/8 The aircraft was shot down by a Luftwaffe fighter while on a supply flight from Staraya Toropa to partisans behind German lines. [54]
11 April 1944 Soviet UnionKolomyya C-47A CCCP-Л853 Unknown W/O 0 Overran the runway on landing and ran down a slope after the crew was interfered by another person in the cockpit who forced the crew to land in the opposite direction. [55]
14 April 1944 Soviet UnionRechitsa C-47A CCCP-Л877 Unknown W/O 0 The aircraft was shot down when it flew over the Dnepr River bridge. [56]
18 May 1944 Soviet UnionPloskin C-47A CCCP-Л833 Unknown W/O 3/6 While returning from a supply flight for the "Kuibyshev" partisan unit, the pilot thought the aircraft had been attacked. The aircraft descended to a low altitude, but the wing struck treetops and the aircraft crashed and burned out. [57]
30 May 1944 Soviet UnionNovy Dvor Douglas C-47 CCCP-Л843 Unknown W/O 8/8 The aircraft was operating a supply flight for the "V.Z Korzh" partisan group in Starobinsk District (now Soligorsk District), Minsk Region. The aircraft attempted to land at a provisional airstrip near Khorostov in poor weather, but due to a tailwind the aircraft touched down late and bounced on landing. The pilot then performed a go-around, but the aircraft struck trees and crashed on the southern edge of the landing strip. [58]
27 June 1944 Soviet UnionLake Palik C-47A CCCP-Л882 Unknown W/O 2/5 While dropping supplies for partisans in the Lake Palik area, a parachute became entangled in the tail, causing a loss of control. The aircraft lost altitude until the parachute's cargo caught in a tree and the aircraft crashed in a swamp. [59]
13 July 1944 Soviet UnionAvgustova C-47A CCCP-Л876 Unknown W/O 6/6 En route to Kutski the aircraft encountered poor weather and low visibility. The crew were unable to locate the Kutski airstrip. The aircraft descended until it struck trees and crashed nose-down. [60]
20 July 1944 Soviet UnionKok-Su Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л40 West Siberia W/O 6/6 The aircraft was being ferried from Alma-Ata to Kuibyshev (now Samara) for state trials with the NII GVF when it crashed in a steep gorge near a mountain pass over the Dzhil-Dhuta mountain range near Kok-Su. While en route to Semipalatinsk, the crew had deviated from the flight path to avoid bad weather. Over mountains the aircraft could not gain altitude and it stalled and crashed at 2,700 m (8,900 ft). [61]
11 November 1944 Soviet UnionBuilya C-47A CCCP-Л835 Unknown W/O 1/15 The aircraft was operating a Moscow-Minsk-Lublin passenger service. En route to Minsk the crew encountered bad weather and low visibility. The crew became disorientated and overflew Minsk. The crew then performed a forced landing at Builya, but the aircraft came in too fast, bounced, touched down a second time and crashed in an anti-aircraft artillery trench. [62]
13 November 1944 Soviet UnionStanislav Li-2 Unknown Unknown W/O 4/8 While returning from behind German lines, the crew returned to Lvov instead of Stanislav by accident. The crew immediately returned to Stanislav, but were unable to locate the airfield. The aircraft hit tree tops and crashed during the fifth attempt to land. [63]
15 November 1944 Soviet UnionOff Memel C-47 CCCP-Л928 Unknown W/O 7/7 The aircraft disappeared over the Baltic Sea while on a flight from Polan to NKGD target No. 36 (80 km (50 mi) southwest of Danzig) in bad weather. [64]
25 November 1944 Soviet UnionOff Absheron Peninsula Li-2 CCCP-Л4111 Unknown W/O 7/7 Crashed in the Caspian Sea during a training flight. [65]
7 December 1944 Soviet UnionOrlovka Li-2 CCCP-Л4161 Unknown W/O 16/16 The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Kishinov (now Chisinau)-Kiev-Moscow passenger service. While en route to Kiev the aircraft flew into thick fog, struck a slope of a ravine and then crashed in a field while flying too low. [66]
21 December 1944 Unknown C-47A CCCP-Л870 Unknown W/O 6/6 The aircraft was returning from a supply mission between Rzeszow and Nowy Targ for Polish partisans when it crashed. The aircraft was probably shot down by Luftwaffe fighters; the wreckage was never found. [67]
13 January 1945 Soviet UnionZavodskoy Airfield C-47A CCCP-Л866 Unknown W/O 6/6 While on approach to Saratov, the aircraft encountered low clouds and fog. Speed was lost while the aircraft was making a turn, and the aircraft crashed on the slope of the Korolyov Sad ravine near Zavodskoy Airfield and burned out. [68]
14 January 1945 Soviet UnionStalinabad Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л46 Tajikistan W/O 3/3 Twenty minutes after takeoff the right wing caught fire, probably due to a fuel leak. The aircraft entered a dive after the right wing fuel tanks exploded and the aircraft crashed into rocks in the Rangon Mountains, near Stalinabad (now Dushanbe). The aircraft was operating a Stalinabad-Kulob cargo service. [69]
22 January 1945 Soviet UnionShelkovskaya C-47 CCCP-Л963 Azerbaijan W/O 5/5 While en route to Grozny, visibility was poor. The crew descended to a low altitude and followed a rail line. In the Gudermes District the aircraft flew into thick fog. The crew followed the wrong rail line to Chervlennaya. The crew then decided to fly to Grozny directly, over the Terek Ridge. The aircraft was unable to gain sufficient altitude and struck a mountain slope. The aircraft was operating a Baku-Makhachkala-Grozny-Simferopol service. [70]
22 January 1945 Soviet UnionMinsk-1 Airport C-47A CCCP-Л901 Unknown W/O 0/6 Crashed following double engine failure. The right engine failed 15 minutes after takeoff from Minsk. The crew returned to Minsk, but after performing two go-arounds, the left engine also failed. The aircraft struck a pole, hit a roof of a house and crashed in a garden. The aircraft was operating a Moscow-Minsk-Kaunas-Šiauliai cargo service. [71]
4 March 1945 Soviet UnionMulden C-47A CCCP-Л915 Unknown W/O 5/5 The aircraft was being ferried from Wordmitt to Insterburg when it crashed and was destroyed by fire, 3 kilometres (1.9 mi) north of Mulden, after one of the wings contacted trees while it was flying too low. [72]
15 March 1945 Soviet UnionChardzhou Airport Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л41 Turkmenistan W/O 0/7 The aircraft was being flown from Ashkhabad (now Ashgabat) to Alma-Ata for overhaul by ARM-405. Near Repetek the right engine failed. The pilot decided to perform a go-around on landing at Chardzhou (now Turkmenabat) as he was not able to make out the landing sign as he was blinded by the sun. While in a left turn the aircraft lost altitude and speed and crashed into trees and an irrigation canal 4 km (2.5 mi) from the airport, breaking off the landing gear, flaps, ailerons and both outer engines. [73]
19 April 1945 Soviet UnionKielce PS-84 CCCP-Л3976 Unknown W/O 11/13 Struck trees on a mountain slope and crashed after the aircraft deviated from the planned course. The aircraft operated on a Kraków-Minsk-Moscow flight in support of the People's Commissariat for Lines of Communications. [74]
23 May 1945 Soviet UnionBedi-Kho PR-5 CCCP-Л3396 Tajikistan W/O 6/6 The pilot decided to cut the route short, taking the aircraft over mountainous terrain as a result. While flying through a valley the aircraft encountered downdrafts and the aircraft struck the side of a mountain in the Vakhsh ridge and crashed in the valley. The aircraft was operating a Stalinabad–Khorog (and back) shuttle flight. [75]
4 December 1945 Soviet UnionSeverny Airport C-47B CCCP-Л950 Ural W/O 16/16 The aircraft encountered low clouds and fog while approaching Novosibirsk. The right wing struck the wiring of a radio tower while the crew was attempting to locate the runway and the aircraft crashed out of control. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Ulan Bator-Krasnoyarsk-Novosibirsk-Moscow passenger service. [76]
1946 Soviet UnionTaldi-Kurgan Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л26/28 West Siberia W/O 4/4 The aircraft was being ferried from Alma-Ata to Novosibirsk when it crashed into mountains during a thunderstorm after being re-engined. [77]
14 January 1946 Soviet UnionNetrubezh Li-2 CCCP-Л4150 Ukraine W/O 22/22 While en route between Kharkov and Moscow, the aircraft encountered icing conditions at a height of 400–600 m (1,300–2,000 ft). The resultant buffeting of the tailplane caused a portion of the left stabilizer to separate 77 minutes into the flight. The aircraft lost control and entered a spin, but while the pilot was trying to recover, the aircraft broke apart at a height of 150–200 m (490–660 ft). The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Kharkov-Moscow passenger service. [78]
31 January 1946 Soviet UnionSolntsevo C-47A CCCP-Л854 Moscow W/O 3/5 The aircraft was being ferried from Bykovo Airport to Vnukovo Airport when the left engine failed 15 minutes into the flight. The propeller could not be feathered and the crew decided to make an emergency landing at Sukovo Airfield (now the Solntsevo District in Moscow), but performed a go-around as the landing gear was not locked in time after being lowered. During climbout for the go-around, the right engine overheated and also failed. The aircraft entered a spin and crashed in a forest. [79]
6 February 1946 Soviet UnionDarvaza Airport Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л35 Turkmenistan W/O 6/6 Stalled and crashed while on approach following the failure of the left horizontal stabilizer. [80]
20 February 1946 Soviet UnionMinsk-1 Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л4162 Unknown W/O 0/5 Struck the ruins of a building and broke apart following an aborted takeoff when the aircraft had already lifted off. [81]
22 March 1946 Soviet UnionChukotka National District Li-2 Unknown Yakut W/O Unknown Struck a mountainside while flying low between mountain ranges. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Anadyr-Uelkal passenger service. [82]
22 March 1946 Soviet UnionBakovka C-47A CCCP-Л893 Unknown W/O 5/5 Crashed on a slope of a hill on the bank of the Setun River near Bakovka, Moscow Region, probably due to icing. The aircraft was operating a Moscow-Minsk-Berlin cargo service. [83]
April 1946 Soviet UnionKazan Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л27 Moscow W/O 0 Force-landed in wooded area due to engine fire. [84]
2 April 1946 Soviet UnionMount Guram C-47 CCCP-Л924 Unknown W/O 6/6 Struck a mountain after the crew took a shortcut while en route to Rostov. The wreckage was found on 20 July 1947 some 93 km (58 mi) to the right of the planned route. The aircraft was operating a Tbilisi-Rostov passenger service. [85]
31 October 1946 Soviet UnionTashauz Li-2 CCCP-Л4278 Turkmenistan W/O 0/16 While on final approach to Tashauz the left wing caught fire. The aircraft landed and all on board were able to escape before the aircraft burned out. The left rear fuel tank was not properly closed following refueling at Ashgabat, and fuel spilled into the left wing itself during the flight. When the engines were throttled down shortly before landing, the fuel vapors ignited, starting the fire. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Ashgabat-Tashauz passenger service. [86]
5 November 1946 Soviet UnionVnukovo Airport C-47 CCCP-Л946 Unknown W/O 13/26 The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Riga-Moscow passenger service. After being in a holding pattern for two hours, the crew started the approach. The crew decided to go-around some 300 m (980 ft) past a landing sign. The aircraft was flying low and engine power was sharply increased. The aircraft went into a steep climb, lost speed and crashed 600 m (2,000 ft) from the landing sign. [87]
5 November 1946 Soviet UnionOdintsovsky District Li-2 CCCP-Л4181 Turkmenistan W/O 5/5 The aircraft was being ferried from Voronezh Airport to Vnukovo Airport, when it crashed in the outskirts of Moscow due to fuel exhaustion while in a holding pattern. [88]
5 November 1946 Soviet UnionVnukovo Airport Li-2 CCCP-Л4207 Lithuania W/O 1/26 Crashed due to fuel exhaustion after repeated approach attempts while in a holding pattern. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Vilnius-Moscow passenger service. [89]
9 November 1946 Soviet UnionUfa Li-2 CCCP-Л4145 Privolzhsk W/O 6/7 Ninety-five minutes after takeoff, the left engine was shut down due to low oil pressure. The pilot decided to make an emergency landing at Ufa. When the aircraft descended through clouds, the pilot realized that the aircraft was off course, and attempted to land at the airport. The pilot increased power to the right engine, and it overheated. The aircraft started to lose altitude, and the pilot turned towards the Belaya River. The aircraft struck trees on the river bank, crashed in a forest, and burned out. The aircraft was operating a Kuibyshev-Sverdlovsk passenger service. [90]
4 December 1946 IranMeshed Li-2 Unknown Unknown W/O 24 Crashed. [91]
5 March 1947 Soviet UnionCaucasus Mountains Douglas C-47B CCCP-Л952 Georgia W/O 23/23 Radio contact with the flight was lost 63 minutes after takeoff. The wreckage was found on 20 June 1947 in the Caucasus Mountains. The flight was running late and the pilot straightened the route through the mountains. The aircraft encountered icing conditions and struck a mountain. The aircraft was operating a Tbilisi-Moscow passenger service as Flight 34. [92]
13 April 1947 Soviet UnionVolochanka C-47 CCCP-Л1204 Krasnoyarsk W/O 9/37 Force-landed in tundra due to engine failure. All survived the landing, but nine died while searching for help. [93]
16 May 1947 Soviet UnionKhabarovsk C-47 CCCP-Л1048 Far East W/O 22/22 While on approach in bad weather, the aircraft struck a tower of broadcast station and crashed. [94]
16 June 1947 Soviet UnionLeninabad Airport Li-2 CCCP-Л4088 Kazakhstan W/O 3/7 Crashed on takeoff. The aircraft failed to lift off and the pilot forced the aircraft to lift off at low speed. The aircraft struck a telephone pole and a high-voltage power line at a height of just 2–3 m (6.6–9.8 ft). The aircraft, operating a Leninabad (now Khujand)–Alma-Ata cargo service, was overloaded by 627 kg (1,382 lb). [95]
21 June 1947 Soviet UnionKarkinyts'ka Gulf Li-2 CCCP-Л4138 Ukraine W/O 8/29 Ditched in the Black Sea following a loss of engine power. [96]
1 July 1947 Soviet UnionMoscow Il-12 CCCP-Л1317 Moscow W/O 4/6 The left engine failed on takeoff from Vnukovo Airport, causing a loss of airspeed. The pilot attempted to return, but the aircraft lost altitude, hit tree tops and the roof of a house and crashed into a second house. [97]
6 August 1947 Soviet UnionSevero-Vostochny Bank Li-2 CCCP-Л4017 Unknown W/O 4/6 During a training flight, the aircraft stalled and crashed following a loss of speed while performing a left turn at 100 m (330 ft). [98]
18 December 1947 Soviet UnionTyoply Stan C-47 CCCP-Л997 Unknown W/O Unknown The aircraft crashed while on a test flight following an overhaul by ARB-400. While on approach to Vnukovo Airport the aircraft entered fog, struck a hill with the right wing, and crashed near kilometer 18 of the Kaluga Highway. [99]
18 December 1947 Soviet UnionKrasnoyarsk Il-12P CCCP-Л1343 Moscow W/O 7/25 Fifteen minutes after takeoff, the left engine was shut down due to low oil pressure. The crew returned to the airport, but on the first attempt to land the approach speed was too high and the landing gear was lowered too late. The pilot performed a go-around. On the second attempt the aircraft stalled at a height of 40–50 m (130–160 ft) and crashed. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled passenger service as Flight 6. [100]
30 December 1947 Soviet UnionChrysostom Li-2 CCCP-Л4214 Moscow W/O 6/6 Struck a mountain in the Taganai range of the Ural Mountains at 1,145 m (3,757 ft). The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Chelyabinsk-Kazan-Moscow service. [101]
21 April 1948 Soviet UnionChita C-47B CCCP-Л1215 East Siberia W/O 3/6 The aircraft took off in bad weather on a rescue mission for an Li-2 that had force-landed near Tynda. While en route the right engine began to vibrate severely and the propeller could not be feathered. While flying over a mountain range the aircraft could not gain sufficient altitude. The left propeller struck tree tops and the left stabilizer struck a power pole. Control was lost and the aircraft crashed into an embankment of a former rail line. [102]
23 April 1948 Soviet UnionKhabarovsk Airport Li-2 CCCP-Л4437 Far East W/O 1/16 Swerved off the runway on takeoff. The wing hit a telegraph pole and the aircraft struck a pole of a high-voltage power line. The rudder trimmer had not been set to the neutral position before takeoff. Due to operate a Khabarovsk–Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk passenger service. [103][104]
24 April 1948 Soviet UnionMamakchana Li-2 CCCP-Л4460 East Siberia W/O 28/29 The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Kirensk-Bodaybo passenger service. The crew, who was drunk, deviated from the flight path in poor visibility and followed the Vitim River at a height of just 100 m (330 ft). The aircraft lost height in a snowstorm and crashed onto the ice of the river. [105]
22 May 1948 Soviet UnionMagadan C-47 CCCP-Л1073 Far East W/O 8/9 The aircraft was completing a Petropavlovsk Kamchatsky-Magadan passenger service. The weather conditions at Magadan were deteriorating, and the crew decided to divert to Seymchan. One of the ATC personnel at Magadan Airport was drunk, and despite actions of other controllers to take the microphone from him, he managed to get the microphone and allowed the aircraft to descend to 300 m (980 ft). Communication with the flight was lost, and the aircraft crashed into the slope of the Marchekanskoy hill near Magadan 70 m (230 ft) from the top. [106]
31 July 1948 Soviet UnionTurukhansk PBN-1 Nomad CCCP-Л789 Krasnoyarsk W/O 3/20 After an uneventful flight, the crew received permission to land, but the crew did not receive some information on water conditions. After an approach in gusty winds and high waves, the aircraft bounced twice and got to a height of 5–6 m (16–20 ft) before losing speed and nosing down into the water. The bow collapsed and broke off. The aircraft sank at a 50-60 degree angle; three passengers drowned. The aircraft was operating the second leg of a domestic scheduled Krasnoyarsk-Podkamennaya Tunguska River-Turukhansk-Valek passenger service. [107]
1 September 1948 Soviet UnionNovosibirsk Il-12 CCCP-Л1465 Moscow W/O 1 Crashed shortly after takeoff from Severny Airport, when the flight engineer reduced engine power without regarding airspeed readings, causing the aircraft to descend until it impacted terrain. The left wing separated on impact and the aircraft turned 180 degrees before coming to rest. A propeller blade broke off and penetrated the fuselage, killing one passenger. The aircraft was due to operate the second leg of a domestic scheduled Khabarovsk-Novosibirsk-Omsk-Moscow passenger service. [108]
4 September 1948 Soviet UnionBykovo Airport Li-2 CCCP-Л4498 Moscow W/O 6/24 Immediately after takeoff the pilot ordered the landing lights turned off and the landing gear raised. The pilot became lost in the darkness and the left propeller touched the ground. The aircraft continued to fly until the left wing struck a power pole and a fence. The aircraft finally crashed in a garden and caught fire. Crew fatigue was blamed. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Moscow-Kharkov-Simferopol passenger service. [109]
30 September 1948 Soviet UnionBalkhash Airport Li-2 CCCP-Л4304 Kazakhstan W/O 15/15 En route to Karaganda the crew probably became disorientated while flying in clouds, causing the aircraft to enter a dive. The crew was recovering from the dive when the right wing broke off due to overstress of the airframe. The aircraft crashed in the steppe 39 km (24 mi) from the airport; wreckage was found on 10 October 1948. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Alma-Ata–Balkhash–Karaganda–Moscow passenger service. [110]
12 October 1948 Soviet UnionYevlakh Il-12 CCCP-Л1450 Uzbekistan W/O 10/10 The aircraft disappeared amid inclement weather while attempting to return to Baku owing to navigation difficulties due to poor radio reception while operating the second leg of a Tashkent-Baku-Tbilisi-Sochi domestic passenger service. The wreckage was never found. [111]
12 October 1948 Soviet UnionParshino Li-2 CCCP-Л4658 East Siberia W/O 4/4 Crashed in a forest after the crew attempted a forced landing after both engines flamed out due to contaminated fuel. [112]
25 October 1948 Soviet UnionSamurskaya Li-2 CCCP-Л4500 Georgia W/O 18/18 The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Karachayevsk-Sukhumi-Tbilisi service. The crew, who was drunk, carried out the incorrect procedure climb and set course over mountains. The crew attempted to find a route to follow the coast line but this failed. The aircraft flew into the side of a mountain at 1,610 m (5,280 ft). The wreckage was located several months later, in August 1949. [113]
18 November 1948 Soviet UnionLeninabad Li-2 CCCP-Л4275 Tajikistan W/O 4/5 Between Jizak and Leninabad the aircraft encountered bad weather. While flying in cloud the aircraft was blown off course by strong winds and struck a mountain in the Mogol-Tau ridge at 700 m (2,300 ft). The aircraft was operating a Stalinabad-Leninabad-Lyubertsy cargo service. [114]
22 November 1948 Soviet UnionKolyma River Li-2 CCCP-Л4463 Yakut W/O 23/26 On approach to Srednekolymsk, the aircraft crash-landed on the frozen waters of the Kolyma River and sank. It was completing a Zyryanka-Srednekolymsk domestic scheduled passenger service. [115]
23 December 1948 Soviet UnionMoscow Il-12P CCCP-Л1731 Uzbekistan W/O 12/12 Both aircraft were involved in a mid-air collision. The Il-12 was on a ferry flight from Khodynka Aerodrome to Tashkent when it collided with a TS-62 being ferried from Vnukovo Airport to Bykovo Airport. The Il-12 lost both engines in the collision, while the TS-62 had its tail sheared off. [116][117]
TS-62 CCCP-Л861 Moscow W/O
30 December 1948 Soviet Unionnear Minsk TS-62 CCCP-Л1017 Moscow W/O 3/4 The aircraft was being ferried from Minsk to Moscow when it crashed in a field shortly after takeoff in a right bank. The aircraft was involved in a landing accident at Minsk on 4 December 1948 when the right side landing gear collapsed. Some repairs were made so that the aircraft could be flown to a repair facility in Moscow. [118]
9 January 1949 Soviet UnionKazan Li-2 CCCP-Л4261 Ural W/O 3/4 Crashed after takeoff due to a loss of engine power caused by carburetor icing. The aircraft was operating a Sverdlovsk-Kazan-Moscow cargo service. [119]
19 January 1949 Soviet UnionStalino Il-12P CCCP-Л1381 Moscow W/O 10 Crashed after takeoff following engine problems. At 70–90 m (230–300 ft), the left engine began to lose power. The aircraft then started to turn to the right, and went into a dive. The crew pulled out of the dive, but the left wing struck a power pole. The aircraft then veered left and struck a house, killing both residents inside and all on board the aircraft except the co-pilot. The aircraft was operating a Stalino (now Donetsk)-Kiev-Moscow passenger service. [120]
29 January 1949 Soviet UnionNizhnaya Pesha Airport Li-2T CCCP-Л4491 Northern W/O 3/4 Crashed on takeoff in crosswinds. The aircraft became airborne at low speed and pitched up. The cargo shifted rearward, causing a higher angle of attack. The aircraft stalled at 15–20 m (49–66 ft) and crashed. [121]
3 February 1949 Unknown Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л54 East Siberia W/O 0/2 Crashed into a mountain slope after flying through snow. [122]
12 March 1949 Soviet UnionMount Bel-Auty Li-2 CCCP-Л4335 Tajikstan W/O 11/11 The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Leninabad-Stalinabad passenger service. The crew decided to cut the route short and fly through the Sangardak Gorge. Mistaking the Chakchar Range for the Kushtang Range, the crew began a descent. The aircraft struck the slope of Mount Bel-Auty at 2,600 m (8,500 ft), fell down a cliff, and came to rest at 2,270 m (7,450 ft). [123]
29 April 1949 Soviet UnionOff Kirensk Li-2 CCCP-Л4464 Yakut W/O 14/24 Went some 100 kilometres (62 mi) off course while flying the Yakutsk–Kirensk route. Having failed to establish the aircraft position, the crew decided to descend. The airplane began a descent having no visual contact with the ground, and struck a 1,300-metre-high (4,300 ft) mountain, 117 km (73 mi) east of Kirensk. [124]
13 May 1949 Soviet UnionNovosibirsk Il-12P CCCP-Л1791 Moscow W/O 25/25 Lost control and struck an embankment after flying into a thunderstorm. After entering the storm, the aircraft encountered turbulence and was struck by lightning, incapacitating the pilots. The aircraft began a right turn with a loss of altitude. The aircraft came out of the cloud into rain and hail, and continued to lose altitude until it struck the ground. The aircraft was operating a Moscow-Omsk-Novosibirsk-Krasnoyarsk passenger service as Flight 17. [125][126]
21 July 1949 Soviet UnionMarga Il-12P CCCP-Л1714 Moscow W/O 13/14 En route to Irkutsk the left engine lost oil and caught fire. The fire was extinguished in an emergency descent, but the aircraft was unable to continue on the remaining engine. While approaching a field to make a forced landing, the left wing struck a tree on a hill and then the aircraft crashed in a forest and was destroyed by fire. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Moscow-Krasnoyarsk-Irkutsk-Khabarovsk passenger service. [127]
1 August 1949 Soviet UnionNaberezhniye Chelny Li-2 CCCP-Л4354 Northern W/O 2/8 While en route to Kazan, the left engine failed due to fuel exhaustion as the fuel tank selector was not switched in time. The propellers could not be feathered and the aircraft lost height and speed until it struck tree tops and crashed in a forest. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Yanaul-Kazan passenger service. [128]
20 August 1949 Soviet UnionPolukotelnikovo Il-12 CCCP-Л1434 Georgia W/O 8/11 The aircraft was operating a Tbilisi-Kharkov-Moscow passenger service. While en route to Moscow, the aircraft encountered severe thunderstorms near Belgorod and the crew attempted to navigate between two storm cells, flying at 300–570 m (980–1,870 ft). Near Oboyan the aircraft flew into severe turbulence and heavy rain and was caught in a strong downdraft. Altitude was lost and the aircraft crashed in a field. [129]
25 August 1949 Soviet UnionKabansky District Il-12P CCCP-Л1844 International W/O 14/14 The aircraft descended to 1,200 m (3,900 ft) from 2,400 m (7,900 ft) while flying over the Kabanya River valley en route to Chita. The aircraft struck trees on a mountain slope, broke apart and crashed upside down at 1,400 m (4,600 ft). The aircraft was operating the second leg of a domestic scheduled Alma Ata-Krasnoyarsk-Chita passenger service. [130]
20 September 1949 Soviet UnionSavasleyka Il-12 CCCP-Л1462 Kazakhstan W/O 3/4 During the flight the left engine lost oil and failed. The crew decided to make a forced landing at Gorki but due to the loss of oil pressure the propeller could not be feathered. A rapid loss of altitude resulted and the aircraft hit trees on a hill, crashed and broke apart. The aircraft was operating the first leg of a Moscow-Sverdlovsk-Karaganda cargo service. [131]
30 December 1949 Soviet UnionSverdlovsk Li-2 CCCP-Л4704 Moscow W/O 3/6 Shortly after takeoff from Sverdlovsk the cockpit windows frosted over. The crew became distracted and lost spatial orientation as they continued to fly under VFR. The aircraft lost altitude, banked right and crashed on the banks of the Iset' River. The aircraft was operating a Moscow-Sverdlovsk-Omsk-Vladivostok cargo service as Flight 1. [132][133]

1950s[edit]

1960s[edit]

1970s[edit]

1980s[edit]

1990s[edit]

2000s[edit]

  • On 21 September 2001, Ilyushin Il-86 (RA-86074) landed gear-up at Dubai Airport due to pilot error; all 322 passengers and crew survived, but the aircraft was written off. The aircraft was operating an international scheduled Moscow-Dubai passenger service as Flight 521.[134]
  • On 30 June 2008, Tupolev Tu-154M (RA-85667) suffered an uncontained engine failure on takeoff from Pulkovo Airport; all 112 passengers and crew survived, but the aircraft was written off. The aircraft was parked at Pulkovo Airport where it was broken up in August 2009.[135]
  • On 3 June 2009, Boeing 737-500 (VP-BXM) suffered severe damage by a hailstorm while on approach to Simferopol en route from Moscow. The aircraft was written off and stored at Simferopol (with engines removed) where it was last seen in August 2011.[136]

2010s[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]


References[edit]

  1. ^ Accident description for URSS-M25 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 5 December 2016.
  2. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1496 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  3. ^ Accident description for URSS-C at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 11 December 2012.
  4. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1996 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  5. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3926 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  6. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3488 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  7. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3453 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 10 March 2016.
  8. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3922 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  9. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3453 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 10 March 2016.
  10. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3043 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  11. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L2010 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  12. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3438 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  13. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3479 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  14. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3975 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  15. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-40 Управления воздушной магистрали Москва-Иркутск в горах Каржантау" [Accident PS-40 Karzhantau mountains] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 2017-03-22. 
  16. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3999 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  17. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3999 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  18. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3484 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  19. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3447 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  20. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3948 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  21. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3492 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  22. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3921 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  23. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3965 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 8 November 2015.
  24. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L5805 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  25. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L760 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 October 2012.
  26. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3443 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  27. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3443 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  28. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3913 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  29. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3440 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 1 December 2016.
  30. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3909 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  31. ^ Accident description for URSS-B at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 November 2016.
  32. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4024 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  33. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3489 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  34. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3912 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 February 2017.
  35. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3982 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  36. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3909 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  37. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3956 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  38. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L4047 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  39. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3959 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  40. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L4012 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  41. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4008 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  42. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4029 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  43. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L37 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2012.
  44. ^ "Катастрофа Ю-52 Московского управления ГВФ в районе Аши" [Accident Ju-52 near Asha] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 2017-01-30. 
  45. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L825 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  46. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4032 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 July 2016.
  47. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L837 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  48. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4068 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  49. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L846 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  50. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L847 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  51. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4076 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  52. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L875 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  53. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L4064 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  54. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3990 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  55. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L853 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  56. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L877 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 October 2016.
  57. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L833 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2016.
  58. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L843 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2016.
  59. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L882 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2016.
  60. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L876 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2016.
  61. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L40 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-7-21.
  62. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L835 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2016.
  63. ^ Accident description at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2016.
  64. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L928 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2016.
  65. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4111 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2016.
  66. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4161 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-7-20.
  67. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L870 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 October 2016.
  68. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L866 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  69. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L46 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  70. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L963 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-27.
  71. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L901 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  72. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L915 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 25 June 2012.
  73. ^ Accident description at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 July 2016.
  74. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3976 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  75. ^ "Катастрофа ПР-5 Таджикского управления ГВФ в районе Вахшского хребта" [Accident PR-5 near Vakhsh ridge area] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 2017-01-30. 
  76. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L950 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  77. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L26/28 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 12 October 2012.
  78. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L26/28 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-26.
  79. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L854 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-27.
  80. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L35 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  81. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4162 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  82. ^ Accident description at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-26.
  83. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L893 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  84. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L27 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 October 2012.
  85. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L924 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-27.
  86. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4278 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  87. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L946 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 October 2012.
  88. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4181 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 12 July 2012.
  89. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4207 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 October 2012.
  90. ^ "Катастрофа Ли-2 Волжского управления ГВФ в Уфе" [Accident Li-2 Ufa] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 7 December 2015. 
  91. ^ Accident description at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 12 October 2012.
  92. ^ "Катастрофа С-47 Грузинского управления ГВФ в горах Северного Кавказа" [Accident C-47 North Caucasus mountains] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 7 December 2015. 
  93. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1204 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 October 2012.
  94. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1048 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 18 February 2016.
  95. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4088 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  96. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4138 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-26.
  97. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1317 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 August 2012.
  98. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4017 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 July 2016.
  99. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L997 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-7-21.
  100. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1343 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-25.
  101. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4214 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-26.
  102. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1215 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 July 2016.
  103. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4437 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 July 2016.
  104. ^ "Катастрофа Ли-2Т Дальневосточного управления ГВФ в а/п Хабаровск" [Accident Li-2 Khabarovsk Airport] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 10 March 2016. 
  105. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4460 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 10 June 2014.
  106. ^ "Катастрофа С-47 ДВ УГВФ на Марчеканской сопке близ Магадана" [Accident C-47 Marchekanskoy hill near Magadan] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 December 2015. 
  107. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L789 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 November 2016.
  108. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1465 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 6 August 2012.
  109. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4498 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 25 January 2016.
  110. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4304 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  111. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1450 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 25 January 2016.
  112. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4658 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 July 2016.
  113. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4500 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 January 2014.
  114. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4275 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-26.
  115. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4463 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 July 2012.
  116. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1731 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 6 August 2012.
  117. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L861 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 6 August 2012.
  118. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1017 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-26.
  119. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4261 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-1-26.
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