Aircraft & Airport Related Incidents from around the world.

Red Arrows pilot ‘fatigued’ before fatal RAF Valley crashFlight Lt David Stark


A Red Arrows pilot involved in a fatal crash was almost certainly fatigued and distracted, investigators have said.

The Service Inquiry Panel (SIP) found distraction may have directly influenced Flight Lt David Stark’s actions on 20 March 2018.

Kent-born Cpl Jonathan Bayliss, 41, died when a Hawk aircraft crashed on Anglesey.

Flight Lt Stark suffered non-life threatening injuries after ejecting from the plane.

He was later discharged from hospital.

The SIP report stated the jet departed from RAF Valley with the intention of simulating an engine failure, before flying to RAF Scampton in Lincolnshire.

During the training manoeuvre, the plane stalled and crashed near the runway as it was flying too low to recover.

Flight Lt Stark was described by the panel as an experienced pilot who was familiar with the exercise.

Cpl Jonathan Bayliss

The inquiry found he generally worked from 07:30 until 17:30 and his routine did not include “sufficient time for rest”, which was a contributory factor in the crash.

It noted he was distracted by an air traffic control call asking him to confirm the aircraft’s landing gear was down shortly before the accident.

The pilot’s actions make it “very likely” he was suffering from reduced situational awareness, the report said.

The panel concluded: “At the critical moment of the sortie he may not have recognised the associated hazards as the situation developed.”

It added the pressures felt by Red Arrows pilots were “exacerbated by resource constraints” and the “shortfall” in engineering and air safety personnel could lead to a future incident.

The inquiry found Lt Stark ejected half a second before the crash “following the dramatic realisation that the aircraft would impact the ground”, and there was not enough time for him to properly warn the engineer.

Cpl Bayliss was born in Dartford, Kent, and worked at the Brands Hatch motor racing circuit before joining the RAF in 2001.

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Second World War plane makes ’emergency landing’ at Manchester Airport

The Second World War plane suffered an engine failure, according to reports

The BBMF Dakota in the air prior to its unplanned landing.

A second world war plane was forced to make an emergency landing at Manchester Airport.

The Battle of Britain Memorial Flight Douglas Dakota aircraft was due for a fly-past over Warrington this afternoon.

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But the pilot made an unplanned landing at Manchester Airport due to a fault with one of the engines.

A spokesman for Manchester Airport said the landing had not had an impact on operations.

“The aircraft diverted and landed at the airport,” an airport spokesman said.

“There was no impact.”

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Fire engines were photographed on standby next the runway as the aircraft landed.

The pilot and crew were unhurt.

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Air China plane catches fire, sustains extensive damage as passengers prepare to board.

Large amounts of smoke were seen billowing out of an Air China plane at Beijing Capital International Airport on Tuesday as passengers were preparing to board a flight to Tokyo.

The plane was scheduled for a 5:10 p.m. departure, local time, when the smoke began pouring from both the front and back of the plane. According to the South China Morning Post, the plane caught fire  though no flames were present.

All those on board were able to evacuate safely, Air China confirmed on its social media page.

In photos and video taken by witnesses, the smoke can be seen quickly billowing from the plane. In one shot, the top of the plane is seen charred and heavily damaged.

There were no flames, the airline reported, and no one was injured during the incident.

The plane was scheduled for a 5:10 p.m. departure, local time, when the smoke began pouring from both the front and back of the plane.

The plane was scheduled for a 5:10 p.m. departure, local time, when the smoke began pouring from both the front and back of the plane.

All those on board were able to evacuate safely. “The crew quickly executed the firefighting measures and organized the safe relocation of all passengers.”

The airline said no passengers were on board the flight at the time the smoke began.

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Stonor light aircraft crash: Pilot and passenger killed


The plane crashed in a field in the village of Stonor, near Henley-on-Thames.

Two people have died in a light aircraft crash in Oxfordshire.

The small bi-plane crashed in a field in the area of Stonor, near Henley-on-Thames, at about 14:00 BST on Saturday.

Thames Valley Police said the aircraft’s pilot and passenger were pronounced dead at the scene.

The Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) said its investigators were travelling to the scene of the crash to examine the aircraft.

Police said they were assisting the AAIB and no-one on the ground was injured.

“The AAIB investigation will take some time and an accident report will be released in due course,” they added

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A Russian passenger plane has made an emergency landing in a cornfield near Moscow after striking a flock of birds.

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At least 74 people were injured in the incident, which saw the plane land with its engines off and landing gear retracted, emergency officials said.

The Ural Airlines Airbus 321 was travelling to Simferopol in Crimea when it hit the flock of gulls shortly after take-off, disrupting its engines.

State media has dubbed the landing the “miracle over Ramensk”.

The Kremlin on Thursday hailed the pilots as heroes for “saving people’s lives and landing the plane”. A spokesman said they would receive state awards soon.

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The plane had more than 230 passengers and crew on board when the birds were reportedly sucked into its engines and the crew immediately decided to land. An unnamed passenger told state TV the plane started to shake violently after take-off. “Five seconds later, the lights on the right side of the plane started flashing and there was a smell of burning. Then we landed and everyone ran away,” he said.

Air transport agency Rosaviatsia said the plane landed in a cornfield about a kilometre (0.62 miles) from the runway at Zhukovsky International Airport, with its engines off and landing gear retracted.

A map shows the location of the crash-landing
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Passengers were evacuated from the plane, with 74 then seeking medical treatment, according to Russia’s emergencies ministry. Nineteen children were among those reported injured. One person remains in hospital, according to Russian media reports.

Ural Airlines Director General Kirill Skuratov told state news agency Tass that passengers who wanted to continue with their trip would be put on alternative flights.

Rescue crews are seen attending to the Ural Airlines Airbus 321 plane after its emergency landing near Zhukovsky International Airport in Moscow Region, Russia.
Image caption Rescue crews attended to the plane following the emergency landing

Russian media compared the incident to the US Airways flight that carried out an emergency landing on the Hudson River shortly after take-off in 2009.

But while the crew were hailed as heroes in Russia, they have been added to a blacklist on the website of the Ukrainian NGO Myrotvorets, affiliated to the country’s security services. It accused them of “knowingly and on multiple occasions making illegal crossings of the state border of Ukraine”.

Russian forces annexed Ukraine’s Crimea peninsula in March 2014 – a move condemned internationally. Crimea has a Russian-speaking majority.

Collisions between birds and planes are a common occurrence in aviation, with thousands reported every year in the US alone. However, they rarely result in accidents or cause damage to the aircraft.

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Wheel fire on Omni Air Int 767 shuts Shannon Airport

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Shannon Airport (SNN) was forced to close for a number of hours on Thursday 15th August after an air traffic controller noticed smoke and fire coming from an Omni Air International Boeing 767-300’s landing gear shortly before it was due to depart the Irish airport.

Upon the alarm being raised, the airport’s fire service raced to the aircraft and extinguished the fire on the main landing gear. All passengers and crew evacuated the aircraft via emergency slides, while it remained on the runway and were taken back to the airport’s terminal.

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There were no injuries reported and after the aircraft was made safe and examined it was moved off the runway and Shannon Airport reopened shortly after 11am this morning. The Air Accident Investigation Unit confirmed that: “An AAIU go-team are responding to an occurrence at Shannon Airport, involving a Boeing 767 aircraft which was evacuated on the runway following a reported fire in a main-wheel well. Following consultation with the Shannon Airport Authority, the AAIU has given permission for the aircraft to be removed from the runway.”

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The airline issued the following statement via social media “We are investigating reports of an incident involving Omni Air International flight 531 at Shannon Airport, Ireland. The Omni Boeing 767-300 aircraft rejected takeoff and was safely evacuated. Initial reports indicate no serious injuries to passengers or crew. We are participating in the investigation of this incident.”

Omni Air International is a US-based airline that specialises in operating charter flights, both in the leisure market and for the US Department of Defence, often transporting military and government personnel. There has been no confirmation regarding who had charted the aircraft for this aborted flight, or if there were any military personnel among the 145 passengers on the aircraft at the time of the incident.

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British Airways flight evacuated after smoke filled cabin

A British Airways flight was evacuated after smoke filled the cabin shortly before landing.

The airline confirmed an “incident” on flight BA422 which departed London Heathrow at 15:10 BST on Monday and landed in Valencia.

Passengers had to slide down emergency chutes to the runway, with one describing the “terrifying” experience as “like a horror film”.

BA has apologised to the 175 passengers on board the aircraft, an Airbus A321.

A statement from the airline said the flight had “experienced a technical issue” as it approached Valencia.

Three passengers were taken to hospital and have since been discharged, BA added. It said staff members had assisted customers in the airport terminal after the evacuation.

BA said there were two pilots and six cabin crew members on the flight.

‘Crying and hyperventilating’

Passenger Gayle Fitzpatrick, who was on holiday with her husband, said: “There were no communications from the crew, some of which started to wear full oxygen masks and protective fire wear.”

“People were crying and hyperventilating. It was genuinely scary,” Mrs Fitzpatrick, from Glasgow, added.

Rachel Jupp, who was on the flight with her children, told BBC News smoke filled the cabin “very quickly” about 10 minutes before its scheduled landing.

Ms Jupp, the editor of BBC Panorama, said there had been no official announcement about what was happening as white smoke appeared to come through the air conditioning system into the cabin.

“Very quickly, you couldn’t see the passengers two seats down from you,” she said.

As the plane began to descend quickly Ms Jupp said she heard calls to “get down” in order to breathe the cleaner air near the floor of the aircraft.

She said the pilot did a “really good job” to make a “pretty smooth landing”.

“We later found out the cockpit was full of smoke and he had a gas mask on,” she added.

Ms Jupp said the cabin crew was unable to open the emergency exits for “three or four minutes” after the plane landed.

Passengers then slid down the emergency chutes to the runway.

 Passengers are helped off the plane

                Image caption Passengers evacuate the smoke filled aircraft via emergency shoots

As members of the emergency services ran towards the plane, Ms Jupp said: “We were just told to run and get as far away as we could from the plane.”

Pictures have emerged on Twitter of the plane cabin filled with smoke.

 Another shot appears to show smoke filling the cabin

                Image caption Smoke filed cabin

Mrs Fitzpatrick said fire crews were waiting on the runway when the plane landed and passengers were directed to the terminal.

 The plane was said to be affected about ten minutes before landing

                Image caption Evacuated passengers being told to stay away from the aircraft


Passengers queuing inside Valencia Airport

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Passengers queuing to get a hotel booking at Valencia Airport

Another passenger at Valencia airport told the BBC a member of staff on the ground had said there had been a “fire in the motor” of the aircraft.

In an email to affected passengers BA said it was “sourcing an alternative aircraft” to operate flights back to London.

Travellers who were delayed overnight were given free accommodation at a local hotel, BBC News was told.

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An easyJet Airbus A320 and a KLM Boeing 737-800 have collided on the ground at Amsterdam Schiphol Airport

An easyJet A320 collided with a KLM Boeing 737-800 at Schiphol this morning. Both aircraft have been damaged.

A KLM spokesperson said the aircraft hit each other during the ‘pushback’.

Plane collision at Amsterdam Schiphol


Photographs show the easyJet aircraft’s wing appeared to be lodged on the stabilisers at the tail of the KLM plane.

Two planes have collided at Amsterdam’s Schiphol airport, causing hours of delay for hundreds of passengers.

An easyJet Airbus A320 bound for London and a KLM Boeing 737-800 heading to Madrid were both reversing away from their gates – a process called pushback – when they collided on Tuesday morning.

Photographs taken by travellers on both planes showed that the easyJet aircraft’s wing appeared to become lodged on the stabilisers at the tail end of the other plane.

A passenger onboard the easyJet flight told the Press Association he had experienced “a bit of a jolt” after the collision but thought it was “nothing unusual”. Travellers on the plane had to wait for more than an hour on the tarmac while ground staff worked out how to deal with the incident, he said.

They then faced a further delay of about four hours, but he added: “I’m just happy everyone is OK.”

Passengers on the KLM service to Madrid were more swiftly put on a replacement plane. Both aircraft involved in the collision have been withdrawn from service for inspection.

“EasyJet can confirm that two aircraft made contact during pushback from stand, one of which was easyJet flight EJU8868 from Amsterdam to London Gatwick,” the company said in a statement.

“Passengers have now disembarked into the terminal where they have been provided with updates and refreshment vouchers. The flight is now due to be operated by a replacement aircraft.

“The safety of its passengers and crew is easyJet’s highest priority and an investigation has been launched in line with procedure to understand what happened.”

KLM, the Dutch national carrier, tweeted: “This morning a KLM Boeing 737-800 hit another aircraft during the pushback at the gate. The passengers were not in danger and were taken off board. After a delay of 2.5 hours the passengers left with another aircraft. It is being investigated how the situation could have arisen.”

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Eleven skydivers killed in ‘tragic’ Hawaii plane crash

Fire chief Manuel Neves describes the crash as the “most tragic aircraft incident that we’ve had”.

Eleven people were killed in the small plane crash

Eleven skydivers have died after a plane that was carrying them crashed shortly after take-off, officials in Hawaii have said.

There were no survivors in the crash, which happened near Dillingham Airfield on Oahu’s north shore. Firefighters arrived at the scene of the incident to find the twin engine King Air plane engulfed in flames.

The scene of the crash near Dillingham Airfield
Initial findings suggested the crash happened as the plane was taking off, according to the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA).

Fire chief Manuel Neves said some family members were at the airport as the flight took off, but names of the victims are yet to be released. Some witnesses said the plane crashed as it was coming into the airport but this has not been confirmed.

He said that many details are still not known about the incident. Initially, officials said six people were on board the flight but the number was later raised to 11.

Fire chief Manuel Neves described the crash as 'tragic'

According to FAA records, the plane was manufactured in 1967.

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Manchester Airport fire: Images show burnt out cars at terminal two multi-storey car park

The blaze is understood to have involved a number of vehicles, originally starting with one before spreading to those parked nearby.

The fire broke out at a multi-storey car at terminal two

Dramatic images show the aftermath of a fire at a car park at Manchester Airport .

Fire crews were called to the terminal two multi-storey on Friday morning after thick black smoke plumes were seen billowing from the roof.

The blaze is understood to have involved a number of vehicles, originally starting with one before spreading to those parked nearby.

Photos shared with the Manchester Evening News, taken after the fire had been extinguished, show at least four cars to have been affected.


The top floor of the car park remains closed

One, which is thought to be a Volkswagen, is completely burnt out.

An orange-coloured Peugeot 208 parked next to is also badly damaged, along with a Range Rover Evoke and a Honda Jazz.

The cause of the fire has not yet been released.

A spokesman for Manchester Airport said the incident was quickly brought under control, and that the car park has since reopened.

The top floor however, remains shut.

Smoke could be seen coming from the roof of the car park

Any holidaymakers affected by the closure are asked to contact customer services.

Manchester Airport said in a statement earlier today: “This morning there was a small vehicle fire on the roof level of the Terminal Two multi-storey car park west.

“Firefighters from our on-site fire service attended and extinguished the fire shortly after arriving at the scene.

Several cars were damaged

“As a precaution, the car park has been evacuated. Those travelling to Manchester Airport, especially those intending to park in the Terminal Two multi-storey west, should speak to the on-site traffic marshals, who will direct them to alternative parking locations.

“No flights are affected and further updates, including to customers whose cars are parked in the multi-storey, will be provided as soon as possible.”

The car park is used by both long and short stay guests

The new west multi-storey car park at terminal two opened on April 1.

It was opened as the first phase of a £1bn transformation project to expand T2.

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What went wrong inside
Boeing’s cockpit?

There was nothing more the pilots could have done.

As alarms sounded in their cockpit, the captain and first officer struggled to regain control of their stricken aircraft.

They were far too close to the ground, and needed to gain altitude. Yet when Capt Yared Getachew tried to guide the nose of the Boeing 737 upwards, an electronic system forced it down again.

Simply pulling back on his control column wasn’t enough. So he used a thumb switch as well, to adjust the aerodynamic balance of the plane, and encourage it to climb. But a few seconds later, those adjustments were automatically reversed.

The column was shaking in his hands, a mechanical warning that the aircraft was in danger of stalling and falling out of the sky. A harsh robotic voice called out “don’t sink” three times, indicating that the plane was losing height.

Together, he and First Officer Ahmednur Mohammed Omar worked quickly to find a solution. They flicked switches on the centre console to disable part of the electronics, and began using manual controls instead, in an attempt to make the plane fly normally.

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Three Britons die after light aircraft crashes near Dubai International Airport

The UK-registered aircraft had been involved in upgrading a runway and flights were halted for nearly an hour after the crash.

Pic: Dubai Media Office
Image: A plane similar to the one involved. Pic: Dubai Media Office

Three Britons have died after a light aircraft crashed near Dubai International Airport, authorities have said.

A South African person on board was also killed when the small plane came down about three miles south of the busy transport hub.

Flights were halted for 46 minutes on Thursday from 7.36pm to 8.22pm (local time).

The four-seater Diamond DA42, registered in the UK, had been involved in upgrading a runway and was used to “calibrate the approach systems”, the airport said.

The plane is owned by Honeywell, which provides engineering services and aerospace systems, and is registered to Flight Calibrations Service Ltd, based in Shoreham in West Sussex, the AP news agency reported.

The Dubai Media Office tweeted that the “relevant teams are on the scene”.

It added that an “accident involving a small plane with four passengers occurred”.

A Foreign Office spokeswoman said: “We are working closely with the Emirati authorities following reports of a small aircraft crash in Dubai.”

An investigation has begun and air traffic has returned to normal.

Dubai airport
Image: Dubai International Airport is the world’s busiest for international passenger traffic

Flight Calibrations Service said in November that it had signed a contract to work on the UAE airport’s “navaids” – beacons which help pilots to locate runways and to land.

On 16 April, the airport’s southern runway was closed so it could be resurfaced and all its lighting and supporting infrastructure replaced. It is set to re-open on 30 May.

Dubai International Airport is the world’s busiest when measured by international passenger traffic.

It is also the busiest airport for Airbus A380 and Boeing 777 movements.




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Abergavenny plane crash: Three survive A40 incident

A light aircraft has crashed on to a main road but managed to avoid hitting any cars.

South Wales Fire and Rescue Service said the three people on board survived the incident on the A40 near Abergavenny, Monmouthshire.

The service was called to the crash at about 11:00 BST on Sunday.

It said the three people were treated at the scene for minor injuries and taken to hospital as a precaution.

Two motorists, Daniel Nicholson and Joel Snarr, a former army bomb disposal officer, helped to rescue those on board the aircraft.

Mr Nicholson, who was first on the scene, said the plane was upside down.

He said: “We could only see two people at first – they were screaming as the plane was on fire.”

Mr Nicholson added that he was “worried we weren’t going to be able to get them out”.

He went on to say that without Mr Snarr’s help, he probably would not have been able to rescue those on board.

Mr Snarr explained he saw the plane appear “out of nowhere” and “burst into smoke and some flames”.

“It was a miracle no one else was on the road,” he said.

In total 19 firefighters attended the site and used foam to extinguish the aircraft.

The remains of the plane on the A40
Image caption The fire service said three people were treated for minor injuries at the scene

‘Loud explosion’

Rhodri Jones, who lives about two miles from the scene at Llanover said: “I was in the house and heard a loud explosion.

“Initially we thought it was rail crash because the line is nearby. There was thick smoke.”

BBC reporter Rhodri Tomos’ train from Cardiff to Manchester had to make an emergency stop just before Abergavenny.

He said: “The guard said that a light aircraft has crashed into some power cables and the cables have hit the train.

“We could smell some burning and we were at a stop for about 15 minutes.”

Smoke blowing over the A40
Image caption The smoke could be seen by motorists on the A40

Gwent Police said in a statement: “The aircraft was reported to have made an unscheduled landing in the area, colliding with overhead wiring.

“Three occupants of the light aircraft were treated by paramedics at the scene. Their injuries are not life-threatening.”

The Air Accident Investigation Branch is aware of the incident and is making initial inquiries.

It is the second time in three years in which a light aircraft crashed on the same stretch of road.

Three people sustained minor injuries when the four-seater Piper Warrior II came down in 2016.

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Aeroflot plane crash: 41 killed on Russian jet

Forty-one people died after a Russian plane made an emergency landing and burst into flames just after takeoff from Moscow’s Sheremetyevo airport.

Survivors suggest the plane was struck by lightning, but Russia’s national carrier said only that it returned to the airport for technical reasons.

Two children are among the dead. The jet had 73 passengers and five crew.

Initial reports suggested the plane had landed on fire, but sources quoted by Russian news agency Interfax said the jet caught fire after a very bumpy landing.

The aircraft landed with full fuel tanks because the crew lost contact with air traffic controllers and decided it was too dangerous to dump fuel over Moscow, Interfax added.

“There are 37 survivors – 33 passengers and four members of the crew,” said Yelena Markovskaya, an official involved in the investigation of the crash.

A flight attendant was also reportedly killed in the incident. Five people are in hospital. One witness said it was a “miracle” anyone escaped.

Russian plane catches fire in Moscow
Image caption Black smoke billows from the burning plane on the tarmac at Sheremetyevo airport
Russian plane catches fire in Moscow
Image caption The plane had just taken off from Sheremetyevo airport when it caught fire

Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev has ordered a special committee to investigate the disaster.

What happened to the plane?

The aircraft, a Sukhoi Superjet-100, left the airport at 18:02 local time (15:02 GMT), bound for Murmansk.

Its crew sent a distress signal when “malfunctions” occurred in bad weather shortly after take-off.

After making an emergency landing at the airport, the plane’s engines caught fire on the runway, Aeroflot said, adding that the crew “did everything to save the passengers”.

The damaged Aeroflot Sukhoi Superjet 100-95 passenger plane after an emergency landing at Moscow's Sheremetyovo airport
Image caption The rear of the Aeroflot plane was completely burnt out

One passenger who survived the crash, Petr Egorov, was quoted by the Komsomolskaya Pravda daily newspaper as saying that the flight “had just taken off and the aircraft was hit by lightning”, adding: “The landing was rough – I almost passed out from fear.”

Russian plane flight map
Image caption The jet returned to the airport within 30 minutes of departing


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Boeing 737 skids off runway into Florida river

A Boeing 737 aircraft sitting on the water

A passenger plane slid off a runway in the US state of Florida on Friday night, ending up in a river after landing during a thunderstorm.

Twenty-one people were taken to hospital with minor injuries, officials said.

The chartered Boeing 737, operated by Miami Air International, had flown from Guantanamo Bay in Cuba to a military base in the city of Jacksonville.

Passengers say it landed heavily in the storm, skidding into St John’s River.

The 136 passengers and seven crew members on board evacuated the Boeing 737-800 via its wings.

“No fatalities reported. We are all in this together,” Jacksonville Mayor Lenny Curry wrote on Twitter after the incident.

He also said President Donald Trump had offered assistance as the situation was developing.

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On Saturday a spokeswoman for the US Navy in Jacksonville said that at least four pets checked into the luggage area were presumed to have died due to flooding.

“There’s water in the cargo hold,” Kaylee LaRocque told USA Today.

“We are so sad about this situation, that there are animals that unfortunately passed away.”

‘Terrifying’ moment

One passenger on the plane, Cheryl Bormann, described the “terrifying” moment it slid off the runway.

“The plane literally hit the ground and bounced – it was clear the pilot did not have total control of the plane, it bounced again,” she told CNN.

a Boeing 737 aircraft photographed side-on in river 
Image caption The airliner is contracted by the US military to travel to Guantanamo Bay
Passengers and crew receive initial medical evaluations and debriefing in hangar 117
Image caption The passengers and crew were evaluated in a nearby aircraft hangar

“We were in the water. We couldn’t tell where we were, whether it was a river or an ocean,” she said, adding that she could smell jet fuel leaking into the river.

In a news conference, Captain Michael Connor, commanding officer at Naval Air Station Jacksonville, said it was a “miracle” that there had been no serious injuries or fatalities.

Miami Air International is contracted by the US military for its twice-weekly “rotator” service between the US mainland and Guantanamo Bay, Bill Dougherty, a base spokesman said.

A National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) investigator is seen with flight data recorder
Image caption A National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) investigator is seen with flight data recorder

Officials say the people on Friday’s flight included civilian and military personnel.

Boeing released a statement sharing its “well wishes” with those on board.

It said it was providing technical assistance to the US National Transportation Safety Board, which is investigating the incident.

The aerospace giant has been under increased scrutiny following two fatal crashes involving its 737 Max 8 planes – a different model to the one involved in the incident on Friday.



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