Aeroflot accidents and incidents

Founded in 1923, Aeroflot, the flag carrier and largest airline of Russia (and formerly the Soviet Union) (formerly the world's largest airline), has had a high number of fatal crashes, with a total of 8,231 passengers dying in Aeroflot crashes according to the Aircraft Crashes Record Office, mostly during the Soviet-era, about five times more than any other airline.[1][2] From 1946 to 1989, the carrier was involved in 721 incidents. From 1995 to 2017, the carrier was involved in 10 incidents. In 2013, AirlineRatings.com reported that five of the ten aircraft models involved in the highest numbers of fatal accidents[3] were old Soviet models.[1]

Following is a list of accidents and incidents Aeroflot experienced from 1932 to the present.

1930sEdit

Date Location Aircraft Tail number Airline division Aircraft damage Fatalities Description Refs
23 February 1932  Nizhne-Tambov YuG-1 СССР-Л718 Far East W/O 16/16 The aircraft was operating a Okha–Nikolaevsk-on-Amur–Nizhne-Tambov–Khabarovsk passenger service. On takeoff from Ohka en route to Nikolaevsk-na-Amur, the aircraft was already overloaded by 336 kg (741 lb) and another 226 kg (498 lb) was added at Nikolaevsk-na-Amur. The now severely overloaded aircraft took off for Nizhne-Tambov. After passing over Sukhanovka at 30–50 m (98–164 ft) and following the Amur River, the aircraft was forced to fly low due to poor visibility and bad weather. While descending for Nizhne-Tambov at 50 m (164 ft), the right wing separated. Control was lost and the aircraft entered a descending clockwise spiral and crashed upside down on the frozen Amur River. During a 1931 overhaul for conversion to an airliner, the right wing was improperly repaired. [4]
10 May 1932  Moscow ANT-9 СССР-Л128 Un­known W/O 4/11 The aircraft took off from Frunze Central Aerodrome for a test flight. While cruising at 900 m (3,000 ft), the mechanic informed the pilot of an oil leak on the right engine. The pilot began descending and decided to divert to Oktyabrskoye Airfield. On approach, at 125 m (410 ft) and flying at 120 km/h (75 mph) with both remaining engines at full power, the aircraft rolled to the right, stalled and crashed in a forest. The oil leak was caused by a failed hydraulic pump. [5]
8 February 1933  Goychay K-5 СССР-Л481 Transcaucasian W/O 4/5 The aircraft was operating a Baku-Tiflis (now Tbilisi) passenger service. En route to Ganzhda and Yevlakh the pilot encountered poor visibility due to fog. He descended to maintain visual contact with the ground and followed a rail line. While approaching Goychay at below 30 m (98 ft), the pilot realized that he was facing trees and began a sharp right turn when the aircraft hit trees, partially tearing off the right wing and the aircraft crashed. [6]
15 February 1933  Moscow Region K-5 СССР-Л455 Moscow Department of Air Lines W/O 2/2 The aircraft was operating a Moscow-Kharkiv mail flight. Approaching Podolsk, the weather deteriorated and the pilot decided to return to Moscow, but the weather was also poor there. During the approach, at 110–120 m (360–390 ft), the aircraft struck an antenna, partially tearing off the right wing. Control was lost and the aircraft descended and crashed 65 m (213 ft) further on. [7]
11 May 1933  Kontuganovo K-5 СССР-Л463 Moscow Department of Air Lines W/O 1/4 The aircraft was operating a Sverdlovsk (now Yekaterinburg)-Yanaul-Kazan passenger service. While cruising at 800 m (2,600 ft), the weather worsened with snow showers, although the weather forecast called for rain. The pilot descended to 300 m (980 ft) and encountered blizzard conditions. The pilot later decided on an emergency landing near Kontuganovo. While circling at 50 m (160 ft), the left wing struck a tall tree and the aircraft crashed. The pilot died of his injuries a few hours later. [8]
5 September 1933  Poldasnya R-6 Limuzin СССР-J5 Un­known W/O 8/8 The aircraft was operating a charter flight from Moscow to Feodosia. En route, the aircraft encountered bad weather. Because of the low visibility, the pilot descended to establish a visual reference with the ground, but the aircraft struck a tree and crashed. [9]
17 November 1933  Bataysk K-5 СССР-Л406 Un­known W/O 3/3 Shortly after takeoff, the crew encountered engine problems and the aircraft climbed to 70 m (230 ft) before beginning a descent. The pilot attempted to find a spot for a forced landing but the aircraft nosed down and crashed and caught fire. The cause of the engine problem was not determined, but a faulty carburetor was blamed and the loss of control was caused by pilot error. The aircraft was operating a training flight. [10]
27 July 1934  Balkhash ANT-9 СССР-Л130 Kazakh W/O 10/10 The aircraft was operating an Alma-Ata (now Almaty)-Karaganda-Taldykorgan-Balkhash passenger service. On approach to Taldykorgan, the pilot made a series of mistakes and violations and landed the aircraft in a crosswind and the aircraft touched down on one landing gear. A go-around was made and the aircraft landed safely. Approaching Balkhash, the winds picked up. The aircraft lost altitude and touched the ground with the left wing and then hit the ground first with the nose and left engine and then the right engine and right wing. breaking off both engines. The aircraft spun around and came to rest 3 m (9.8 ft) from the first impact site. The fuselage broke in two on impact. [11][12]
15 August 1934  Irkutsk Savoia-Marchetti SM.62bis СССР-Х2 East Siberia W/O 6/7 The aircraft was operating a Irkutsk-Bodaibo passenger service. On the Angara River, the aircraft traveled 100 m (328 ft) and made a 180 degree turn to begin the takeoff. The aircraft rotated and took off despite insufficient speed. Achieving a nose-up attitude, the aircraft struck a two-story house, tearing off the floats after which it stalled and crashed at Transportnaya street; the sole survivor was seriously injured. The aircraft was too close to Irkutsk and the takeoff speed too low. [13]
4 September 1934  Olga Bay Savoia-Marchetti S.55 СССР-Л997 Far East W/O 2/13 Following a series of reconnaissance missions over the eastern portion of Primorsky Krai, the crew prepared to return to Vladivostok. Twenty minutes after takeoff, the crew decided to return to refuel. Landing at 140–150 km/h (87–93 mph), the right float struck an object in the water, nearly tearing it off. Water entered the fuselage and the aircraft broke in three and came to rest. The ship Dvinoles rescued all but two passengers. [14]
26 June 1935  Lazarev Savoia-Marchetti S.55P СССР-Л840 Far East W/O 12/12 Struck a mountain while flying too low after the pilot became disorientated. The aircraft was operating a Aleksandrovsk-Sakhalinsky–Khabarovsk passenger service. [15]
21 June 1936  Aleksandrovsk-Sakhalin Savoia-Marchetti S.55 СССР-Л996 Far East W/O 1/7 The aircraft was due to begin a Aleksandrovsk-Sakhalin–Viakhtu–Khabarovsk passenger service. The takeoff was delayed several times due to swells and strong winds. The crew also noted floating logs in the water. That evening, when the weather cleared up, the crew decided to take off in a headwind. During the takeoff roll, the aircraft struck floating logs, partially tearing off both floats, nosed down and crashed in the water. One passenger drowned while six others were quickly rescued. [16]
27 July 1936  Kulab ANT-9 СССР-Л192 Uzbek-Tajik W/O 6/6 The aircraft was completing a Stalinabad (now Dushanbe)-Kulab passenger service. Following a downwind leg to Kulob Airport, while flying over the runway at 10 m (33 ft), the pilot performed a go-around. The aircraft climbed to 30 m (98 ft) in a nose-up attitude, then stalled and crashed and burned out. Pilot error was blamed. [17]
4 August 1936  Malmyzh ANT-7 СССР-Л2122 Far East W/O 6/10 The aircraft was operating a Aleksandrovsk-Sakhalinsky–Nizhnetambovskoye–Khabarovsk passenger service. The crew did not receive any weather bulletins for the route and destination before takeoff. Several instruments, such as the variometer, path finder and artificial horizon also did not work. Passing over Komsomolsk, the weather deteriorated with low clouds, forcing the pilot to descend to 150 m (490 ft). Later, storms forced the pilot to descend further and eventually decided to land on the Amur River. On final approach the pilot noticed an island and began a sharp left turn when the left float struck the water. The aircraft cartwheeled and crashed in the river off Malmyzh. [18]
10 February 1937  Chechen-Ingush ASSR ANT-9 CCCP-Л167 Transcaucasian W/O 1/2 The aircraft was being ferried from Tbilisi to Moscow for repairs. Despite low clouds, the aircraft took off for Grozny. Low clouds forced the pilot to fly low and just before reaching Grozny, the aircraft entered fog. The pilot turned around to exit the fog and after leaving the fog he turned around again to fly to Mineralnye Vody, although he had permission to only fly to Grozny. The aircraft again entered fog and was able to climb out, but the crew noticed that the instruments were failing. Realizing that flying blind was impossible, the pilot began a gentle descent. Distracted with monitoring instruments, the pilot did not realize that the aircraft was approaching the ground and it crashed into the top of a low ridge. [19]
27 June 1937  Zaporozhye Airport ANT-9 CCCP-Л176 Moscow W/O 11 Collided on the runway with a PL-5 during takeoff. The PL-5 departed the airport for Moscow. A few minutes later for reasons unknown, the PL-5 decided to return. Meanwhile, the ANT-9 was preparing for the second leg of a Simferopol-Zaporozhye-Moscow passenger service. The PL-5 then decided to land for unknown reasons without ATC permission while the ANT-9 began takeoff on the same runway, also without ATC permission. Both aircraft collided. [20]
PL-5 CCCP-И93 Un­known W/O
6 August 1937  Herina Douglas DC-2-152 URSS-M25 International W/O 6/6 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. [21]
12 November 1937  Chardzhou PS-9 CCCP-Л163 Turkmenistan W/O 11/11 Four to five minutes after an uneventful takeoff, at 400–500 m (1,300–1,600 ft), the right engine quit. The aircraft began to turn right and the pilot corrected it. The pilot decided to return to Chardzhou (now Türkmenabat) and performed a left turn. Concerned that the aircraft might not reach the airport, the pilot performed a right turn, but because the right engine was not working, this caused a loss of control. The aircraft entered a dive at 150–200 m (490–660 ft) and crashed and burned out; the engine failure was probably caused by improper maintenance. The aircraft was operating a Chardzhou–Urgench passenger service. [22]
9 April 1938  Shaki PS-9 СССР-Л190 Transcaucasian W/O 3/3 While approaching Shaki inbound from Yevlakh during a cargo flight, the aircraft entered fog. The pilot decided to return but the aircraft crashed on the side of a mountain. [23]

1940sEdit

Date Location Aircraft Tail number Airline division Aircraft damage Fatalities Description Refs
7 August 1940  Novosibirsk PS-84 CCCP-Л3409 Moscow-Irkutsk W/O 18/21 Crashed in bad weather. The aircraft was operating a Moscow–Omsk–Novosibirsk–Irkutsk passenger service. [24][25]
23 November 1940  Ordzhonikidze Krai PS-84 CCCP-Л3405 Georgia W/O 4 Struck a mountain in bad weather. The aircraft was operating a Rostov-on-Don–Mineralnye Vody passenger service. [26]
14 March 1941  Begovat 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 altitude and the aircraft stalled and crashed while trying to climb back to its previous altitude. The aircraft was operating a Tashkent–Fergana cargo service. [27]
25 April 1941  Moscow Douglas DC-3-196A URSS-C Unknown W/O 0/3 Crashed on takeoff in a snowstorm. [28]
29 June 1941  Vayenga PS-84 CCCP-Л3433 MAGON W/O 0 While on approach to Vayenga during a supply flight (ammunition), the aircraft was accidentally attacked by Soviet Navy fighters. A forced landing was performed and the aircraft burned out. [29]
2 July 1941 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3467 MAGON W/O 3/4 Disappeared after taking off from Vnukovo Airport for a mission. The pilot was located in a Tashkent hospital on 10 January 1942 with burns and injuries, but remembered nothing of the crash and the crew. [30][31]
7 July 1941  Rogachov PS-84 CCCP-Л3470 MAGON W/O 0 While on approach to Rogachov (then in German hands), the aircraft was accidentally attacked by Soviet Air Force fighters, after which it crashed and burned out. [32]
8 July 1941  Luga PS-84 CCCP-Л3466 MAGON W/O 0 Crashed near Luga (then in German hands). [33]
13 July 1941  Velikiye Luki Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3939 MAGON W/O 4/4 While on a supply flight (ammunition) from Moscow to Velikiye Luki the aircraft was attacked and shot down by four German fighters. [34][35]
19 July 1941  Yelnya PS-84 CCCP-Л3427 MAGON W/O 3/5 Disappeared while flying to Gomel from Vnukovo Airport for a mission. According to German archives, the pilot and radio operator were captured on 19 July 1941 near Yelnya. The radio operator died in captivity on 5 June 1942 while the pilot was returned in 1945. [36][37]
26 July 1941  Lake Sabro PS-84 CCCP-Л3400[nb 1] MAGON W/O 0/24 The aircraft was flying from Kholm to Kalinin (now Tver) with wounded soldiers on board. Flying too low over Lake Sabro, the propellers struck the water. The aircraft then struck a tree on an island in the lake and crashed on the island. [38]
26 July 1941  Nikolayev PS-84 CCCP-Л3469 MAGON W/O 10/10 Accidentally shot down by Soviet Air Force fighters. [39]
27 July 1941  Vyazma PS-84 CCCP-Л3421 MAGON W/O 1/4 The aircraft was on a positioning flight between two airfields at Vyazma when it was attacked by Luftwaffe aircraft, starting a fire. A forced landing was carried out. [40]
2 August 1941  Kiev Airport Douglas DC-3-196A URSS-B MAGON W/O 0/0 Caught fire and burned out during an enemy air raid. [41]
2 August 1941  Uman PS-84 CCCP-Л3431 MAGON W/O 4 The aircraft were part of a group of five PS-84s delivering ammo, weapons and fuel to encircled Red Army units near Teklievka (near Uman, Ukraine). Near Kirovograd (now Kirovohrad) both aircraft came under enemy fire. CCCP-Л3429 crashed and burned, all on board died. CCCP-Л3431 was also hit and was able to make an emergency landing behind enemy lines. [42][43]
Li-2 CCCP-Л3429 MAGON W/O
8 August 1941  Bereznegovatoye PS-84 CCCP-Л3919 MAGON W/O 0 During a cargo flight in the Nikolaev region, the aircraft flew low near the front line where Soviet troops were retreating and was attacked by an unknown aircraft. The pilot descended almost to ground level, but the right propeller hit the ground and the aircraft crashed. [44]
10 August 1941  Voymark PS-84 CCCP-Л3426 Northern W/O 0/4 Shot down by an enemy aircraft and made a wheels-up emergency landing on rough terrain. [45]
19 August 1941  Yastrebovo PS-84 CCCP-Л3483 MAGON W/O 3/4 Attacked by a German fighter, caught fire, and crashed in a forest. The aircraft was operating a Moscow-Vyazma supply flight. [46]
27 August 1941  Kizyl-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. [47]
6 September 1941  Leningrad PS-84 CCCP-Л3923 MAGON W/O 0/5 The aircraft was on a flight from Komendantskiy Airfield to an area near Divenskaya railway station (Gatchinsky District, Leningrad region) behind German lines when it was struck by ground fire. A forced landing was performed after which the aircraft burned out. [48]
10 September 1941  Yedrovo PS-84 CCCP-Л3908 MAGON W/O 0/0 Destroyed on the ground during a German air raid. [49]
3 October 1941  Vyazma-Dvoyevka PS-84 CCCP-Л3926 MAGON 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), one passenger died. The wreckage was destroyed to prevent it from falling into German hands. [50][51]
9 October 1941  Kozelsk PS-84 CCCP-Л3917 MAGON W/O 0/17 After a forced landing following an attack by German fighters, the aircraft took off again but crashed due to icing. [52]
9 October 1941  Tikhvin PS-84 CCCP-Л3462 MAGON W/O 0/4 Crashed on takeoff due to overloading. [53]
10 October 1941  Sevsk PS-84 CCCP-Л3491 MAGON W/O 1/6 While on approach to Soviet units encircled by Germans in the Bryansk area, the aircraft was hit by German fire, after which it force-landed near Sevsk and burned out. [54]
12 October 1941  Kursk area PS-84 CCCP-Л3494 MAGON W/O 0/6 Struck by enemy fire and crashed and burned out. [55]
12 October 1941  Dmitrovsk PS-84 CCCP-Л3970 MAGON W/O 0/6 While flying to an area in the Kursk region that was in German hands, the aircraft was shot down by German forces. [56]
12 October 1941  Medyn PS-84 CCCP-Л3978 MAGON W/O 0/6 Attacked and hit by German fighters. The aircraft crashed and burned out. [57]
12 October 1941  Sevsk PS-84 CCCP-Л3496 MAGON W/O 2/6 Struck by enemy fire (possibly ground fire) and crashed and burned out. [58]
12 October 1941  Mozhaysk PS-84 CCCP-Л3925 MAGON W/O 3/7 Crashed and burned out following an attack by twelve German fighters. [59]
12 October 1941  Gorlovo PS-84 CCCP-Л3936 MAGON W/O 6/6 Crashed following an attack by German aircraft. [60]
13 October 1941  Kursk area PS-84 CCCP-Л3449 MAGON W/O 0/6 During a cargo flight to drop supplies in the Kursk area, the aircraft was struck by German anti-aircraft fire, damaging the right engine and hydraulic system. A forced landing was carried out, after which the aircraft caught fire. [61][62]
13 October 1941  Ladoga PS-84 CCCP-Л3957 MAGON W/O 0 Force-landed and burned out following an attack by German aircraft. [63][64]
13 October 1941  Chornoye PS-84 CCCP-Л3419 MAGON W/O 2 During a flight from Leningrad to the Soviet hinterland, the aircraft was attacked by German forces. [65]
27 October 1941  Tikhvin region PS-84 CCCP-Л3930 MAGON W/O 0/9 Lost control and crashed shortly after takeoff. The aircraft had taken off with snow on its wings. [66][67]
27 October 1941  Podborovye PS-84 CCCP-Л3472 MAGON W/O 16/17 The aircraft was transferring 10 mechanics: two to Cherepovets to replace cylinders on the aircraft there and the rest to Tikhvin to repair two aircraft. No information on the fate of the aircraft was heard until 23 November, when one of the mechanics returned to Moscow. According to his account, the aircraft landed at Cherepovets, but the aircraft to be repaired was not there and the aircraft continued to Tikhvin. In the area of Podborovye the aircraft was attacked by a Ju 88 and caught fire. The pilot attempted to reach the airfield but the aircraft crashed. [68]
14 November 1941  Akchernya PS-84 CCCP-Л3488 MAGON 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. [69]
14 November 1941  Komendantskiy Airfield PS-84 CCCP-Л3951 MAGON W/O 0 Destroyed by a bomb during a German air raid while parked at Komendantskiy Airfield, near Leningrad (now Saint Petersburg). [70]
15 November 1941  Podborovye Airfield PS-84 CCCP-Л3927 MAGON W/O 0 While parked, the aircraft was struck by two bombs during a Luftwaffe air raid and burned out. [71]
17 November 1941  Novaya Ladoga PS-84 CCCP-Л3985 MAGON W/O 0/5 Crashed while attempting to land in bad weather. [72]
19 November 1941  Komendatskiy Airfield PS-84 CCCP-Л3955 MAGON W/O 5/5 The aircraft was flying from Podborovye to Leningrad with seven other PS-84s when it was attacked by German Bf 109 fighters and crashed near Komendatskiy Airfield. [73][74]
29 November 1941  Saratov Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3989 MAGON 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. [75]
30 November 1941  Lake Ladoga PS-84 CCCP-Л3987 MAGON W/O 36/36 The aircraft was flying from Leningrad to the Soviet hinterland with at least six other PS-84s when it attacked by four German fighters while between Cape Maryin Nos and Kivgoda and crashed in Lake Ladoga. The crash is the joint-deadliest involving the Li-2/PS-84. [76][77]
6 December 1941  Saratov Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3973 MAGON W/O 0/11 Crashed shortly after takeoff. The aircraft was operating a Kuibyshev (now Samara)-Baku passenger service with stops at Saratov and Astrakhan. Shortly after takeoff both engines quit after the flight engineer mishandled the fuel system and the aircraft crashed. [78]
9 December 1941  Khvoinaya Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3922 MAGON 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). [79][80]
18 December 1941  Khodynka 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. [81]
21 December 1941  Khvoinaya PS-84 CCCP-Л3958 MAGON W/O 0/5 Five to six minutes after takeoff, the right engine failed. The aircraft, flying low, lost airspeed and crashed in a forest. [82]
26 December 1941  Dmitriyevka 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. [83]
29 December 1941  Chardzhou Airport G-2 CCCP-Л2010 Uzbekistan W/O 7/36 Shortly after takeoff from Chardzhou (now Turkmenabat), the pilot became disoriented 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. [84]
13 January 1942  Smelovka 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. [85]
13 January 1942  Kaluga Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3477 MAGON W/O 1 After landing at Kaluga Airport, the aircraft was attacked by four German fighters and burned out. [86]
18 January 1942  Vyazemsky District PS-84 CCCP-Л3450 MAGON W/O 0/0 After landing at Vyazma during a mission, the aircraft could not take off due to deep snow. The aircraft was subsequently destroyed by a German aircraft. [87]
20 January 1942  Lugi PS-84 CCCP-Л3967 MAGON W/O 20/26 While flying to Lugi for a mission, the aircraft was struck by enemy fire from the ground, caught fire and crashed. [88]
21 January 1942  Plesnevo PS-84 CCCP-Л3404 MAGON W/O 0/5 After landing at Plesnevo during a mission, the aircraft could not take off due to deep snow. The Germans then bombed the area, damaging the aircraft, after which it burned out due to cannon and machine gun fire. [89]
21 January 1942  Smolensk Region PS-84 CCCP-Л3992 MAGON W/O 0/6 The aircraft was taking part in the Vyazma landing operation. While landing at an airfield near Lugi, the aircraft tipped forward and rolled into a ditch. The aircraft was abandoned because it was behind enemy lines. [90]
21 January 1942  Smolensk Region PS-84 CCCP-Л3992 MAGON W/O 0/6 The aircraft was taking part in the Vyazma landing operation and was shot down by enemy fighters and later caught fire at the Plesnevo road following later attacks. [91]
22 January 1942  Vyazemsky District PS-84 CCCP-Л3968 MAGON W/O 0 During a mission to a point behind enemy lines, the aircraft crashed at the landing site. The aircraft burned out after being shot at by German fire. [92]
22 January 1942  Yudino PS-84 CCCP-Л3979 MAGON W/O 0/27 While on a mission behind enemy lines, the aircraft was struck by German ground fire and force-landed near Yudino. This aircraft was previously damaged by German shelling near Mozhaysk on 13 October 1941. [93]
25 January 1942  Molotov 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, but the aircraft crashed and broke up. The aircraft was operating a Krymskaya-Kuibyshev-Molotov service. [94]
28 January 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3476 MAGON W/O 5/5 Disappeared while flying from Peremyshl to the Vyazma area, behind enemy lines. [95]
28 January 1942  Peremyshl PS-84 CCCP-Л3977 MAGON W/O 3 Shelled by the Germans and burned out near the Zhashkovo road. [96]
28 January 1942  Peremyshl PS-84 CCCP-Л3934 MAGON W/O 0 Shelled by the Germans and burned out near the Zhashkovo road. [97]
28 January 1942  Smolensk Region PS-84 CCCP-Л3487 MAGON W/O 1 While taking part in the Vyazma landing operation the aircraft was fired upon and burned by the enemy. [98]
29 January 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3963 MAGON W/O 5/5 Disappeared after flying behind enemy lines. [99]
29 January 1942  Krivoi Rog PS-84 CCCP-Л3964 MAGON W/O 0/5 Disappeared while flying from Krasnodar to an area behind enemy lines. The pilot returned to Moscow on 23 October 1942 from a partisan detachment in the Zhitomir region. According to the pilot, the aircraft crashed near Krivoi Rog due to severe icing and the crew were captured by the Germans. The pilot escaped captivity in August 1942 and joined a partisan group. [100]
29 January 1942  Peremyshl Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3905 MAGON W/O 0/0 Struck by a Soviet fighter while taking off. Four days later, the aircraft burned out during a German air raid. [101][102]
29 January 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3485 MAGON W/O 0 Struck by enemy fire and then accidentally shot down and burned out. [103][104]
31 January 1942  Smolensk Region PS-84 CCCP-Л3986 MAGON W/O 5/6 The aircraft was returning from a mission on the Grabtsovo road behind enemy lines (2 km from Gorokhovo) when it was shot down by anti-aircraft shelling on the front line. [105]
2 February 1942  Kalinin Region[nb 2] PS-84 CCCP-Л3920 MAGON W/O 6/6 Disappeared while flying to a site in the Kalinin region, behind German lines. [106][107]
4 March 1942  Gryadki PS-84 CCCP-Л3471 MAGON W/O 0 The propellers were bent while landing behind enemy lines. The next morning the aircraft was burned by the Germans. [108]
4 March 1942  Gryadki[nb 3] PS-84 CCCP-Л3497 MAGON W/O 2 During takeoff from an airstrip behind German lines, CCCP-Л3996 collided with CCCP-Л3497, killing two from CCCP-Л3996; all five on board CCCP-Л3497 survived. Both aircraft were later burned by the Germans. [109][110]
PS-84 CCCP-Л3996 MAGON W/O
8 March 1942  Samarkand Region G-2 CCCP-Л1497 Uzbekistan W/O 23/23 The aircraft took off from Urgench, despite high winds on the flight route. Due to lack of weather information on the route to Tashkent, the crew diverted to Chardzhou, but did not fly on the flight route. Radio communication with the aircraft was not possible due to lightning. Tashkent Airport managed to get in contact with the aircraft who requested weather conditions in Tashkent who then requested the location of the aircraft, but received no response. The aircraft transmitted its location several times, but could not receive a reply due to radio interference. The crew radioed having passed Nurata, but this was the last contact with the flight. The aircraft was found two days later in the Nuratau Mountains, 10–12 km (6–7 mi) northeast of Dzhush. The aircraft, operating an Urgench–Tashkent passenger service, had struck a mountain 100 m (328 ft) from the top, probably while flying too low in poor weather. [111]
21 March 1942  Medyn PS-84 CCCP-Л3975 MAGON W/O 6/6 The aircraft disappeared while flying from Monino to an area behind German lines. [112]
26 March 1942  Khvoinaya PS-84 CCCP-Л3984 MAGON W/O 6/6 Crashed during a mission. [113]
19 April 1942  Medyn PS-40 CCCP-Л3541 Moscow-Irkutsk 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 disoriented and the aircraft struck a mountain. [114]
3 May 1942  Vypolzovo PS-84 CCCP-Л3980 MAGON W/O 4/5 Shortly after takeoff, the left wing struck a pole following a loss of power in the left engine and the aircraft crashed. [115][116]
12 May 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3999 MAGON W/O 27/27 Shot down while returning to Kubinka from Bolshoye Veregovo, behind German lines. [117]
16 May 1942  Khvoinaya PS-7 CCCP-Л3772 Unknown W/O 13/13 Disappeared while transporting the technical staff of the 8th IAP from Nikolaevka to Maryevka. [118]
26 May 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3935 MAGON W/O 0/7 Shot down by an enemy fighter. The aircraft crashed and burned out. [119]
6 June 1942  Kubinka Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3952 MAGON W/O 1/6 Burned out during an air raid. [120]
12 June 1942  Leningrad PS-84 CCCP-Л3933 MAGON W/O 0/3 Crashed on takeoff following right engine failure. [121]
13 June 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3961 MAGON W/O 0/6 During landing at the "Zuts" site the aircraft got stuck as the airfield was in poor condition. Because the area was surrounded by the Germans, the crew stripped and burned the aircraft. [121]
14 June 1942  Vyazma PS-84 CCCP-Л4001 MAGON W/O 6/6 Disappeared during a mission near Vyazma. [122][123]
18 June 1942  Khodynka Field PS-84 CCCP-Л3423 Moscow-Irkutsk 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. [124]
18 June 1942  Yelets PS-84 CCCP-Л3484 MAGON 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 m (130–160 ft) and crashed. [125]
19 June 1942  Novosibirsk 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. [126]
26 June 1942  Iventsevo PS-84 CCCP-Л3948 MAGON 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. [127]
28 June 1942  Sevastopol Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3997 MAGON W/O 0/6 While taxiing the aircraft ran into a bomb crater, collapsing the landing gear and damaging the propellers. The aircraft was burned a few days later. [128][129]
6 July 1942  Khlevnoye PS-84 CCCP-Л3945 MAGON W/O 0/8 Crashed following a Luftwaffe attack. [130]
6 July 1942  Khlevnogo PS-84 CCCP-Л3954 MAGON W/O 0/8 The pilot became disorientated and flew too close to the German line. German fighters opened fire on the aircraft, shooting it down. [131]
8 July 1942  Yelets PS-84 CCCP-Л3437 MAGON W/O 0/6 Shot down and caught fire following a German attack. The aircraft burned out. The sole passenger on board was the chief of staff of the 568th Regiment. [132]
11 July 1942  Novokhopersk PS-84 CCCP-Л3981 MAGON W/O 0/6 Struck by German fire and crashed and burned out. [133]
16 July 1942  Monino Air Base PS-84 CCCP-Л3460 Unknown W/O Unknown Crashed on takeoff. The engines had not been warmed up before takeoff. [134]
23 July 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3461 Azov-Black Sea W/O Unknown Crashed due to pilot errors. [135]
27 July 1942  Paskovayka PS-84 CCCP-Л3983 MAGON W/O 0/33 Struck by German ground fire and crashed. [136]
30 July 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3459 Kazakhstan W/O Unknown Crashed on landing. [137]
1 August 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3419 Moscow W/O Unknown Struck by enemy fire and force-landed in a swamp. [138]
10 August 1942  Stalingrad Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3492 MAGON W/O Unknown Destroyed in a Luftwaffe bombing raid. [139][140]
11 August 1942  Achkhoy-Martan PS-84 CCCP-Л3493 MAGON W/O 5/24 The aircraft was operating a Moscow-Kuibyshev (now Samara)-Astrakhan-Makhachkala-Ordzhonikidze (now Vladikavkaz) passenger service. After arriving at Makhachkala, the pilot spent the night in the city as there was no place to stay at the airport. The flight was delayed the next morning because the pilot was late getting to the airport. During the flight to Ordzhonikidze, the co-pilot repeatedly told the pilot to maintain control, but then handed control to the co-pilot and fell asleep. The co-pilot flew along the mountains, although they could be bypassed to the north. The aircraft began losing altitude while climbing as the co-pilot had not calculated the climb rate and began hitting trees and then struck the side of a mountain. While the passengers were evacuating the aircraft, the left fuel tank exploded, starting a fire, followed by the right fuel tank and the aircraft burned out. All on board initially survived the crash, but two passengers died while being transported to Achkhoy-Martan, the navigator died while being transported to Grozny, and two more passengers died at the hospital two days later and four days later, respectively. [141]
12 August 1942  Zhirkov 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. [142]
13 August 1942  Verkhnyaya Akhtuba Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л4007 MAGON W/O 3/7 While flying over the airport the aircraft was attacked by German fighters, starting a fire. The aircraft landed in flames at the airport and then burned out following landing. [143]
25 August 1942  Tashkent Airport PS-84 CCCP-Л3432 Moscow W/O 0 Due to pilot error, the aircraft lifted off at low speed. After flying at 3–5 m (10–16 ft) for some 250–350 m (820–1,150 ft), the aircraft banked left, causing the left wing tip and propeller to hit the ground. The aircraft crashed and burned out. [144]
13 October 1942 Unknown PS-84 CCCP-Л3462 Moscow W/O Unknown Crashed during a ferry flight. [145]
17 November 1942  Krasnoyarsk PS-84 CCCP-Л3965 Unknown W/O 20/20 Shortly after takeoff the aircraft entered a nose-spin due to overloading and fuselage and wing icing. The aircraft was operating a non-scheduled Krasnoyarsk-Kirensk passenger service, flying the ALSIB (Alaska-Siberia) route. [146]
8 December 1942  Mount 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. [147]
14 December 1942  Tashkent PS-124 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. [148]
22 December 1942  Yanaul PS-84 CCCP-Л3903 Ural W/O 10/12 En route to Sverdlovsk, the crew encountered severe 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. [149]
1942  Moscow PS-84 CCCP-Л3420 Unknown W/O Unknown Written off during a test flight at Vnukovo Airport. [150]
23 January 1943  Myakinino 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. [151]
2 March 1943  Mount Ketan-Dag Li-2 CCCP-Л3495 Unknown W/O 2/6 Caught in a downdraft, the aircraft struck the side of Mount Ketan-Dag, 45 km (28 mi) northeast of Yerevan. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Yerevan–Tbilisi passenger service. [152]
5 March 1943  Berdigestyakh 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. [153]
27 March 1943  near 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. [154]
29 April 1943  Sukhumi Airport PS-7 CCCP-Л3759 Unknown W/O 5/7 The aircraft was carrying ammunition and technical property from Kutaisi to Elizavetinskaya. Before the flight, the mechanic met with the pilot and invited him to his apartment where they drank and agreed to send the pilot's wife with them to Adler. After drinking, the now-drunk crew and the pilot's wife came to Kutaisi Airport. Taking advantage of a lack of control of airport personnel, the crew allowed another passenger on board and flew to Adler, although the aircraft was overloaded. The pilot flew too low at times and performed stunts. The intense heat and turbulence made the pilot drunker still and he decided to land at Sukhumi. The aircraft entered a descending left turn and crashed on a beach near the airport. [155]
11 May 1943  Molotov PS-84 CCCP-Л3931 Unknown W/O 1/5 The aircraft was on a test flight following an engine change. Shortly after takeoff, the flight engineer made a mistake in handling the fuel system, causing both engines to quit. The pilot attempted to return to the airport but the aircraft was flying too low, and it struck the roofs of two houses and crashed in the outskirts of Molotov, damaging a third house. [156]
20 May 1943  Sochi 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. [157]
24 May 1943  Zavodskoy 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, the aircraft stalled and crashed into an earthen wall. The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Baku–Saratov–Moscow passenger service. [158]
29 May 1943  Yegorevsk Li-2 CCCP-Л3499 Unknown W/O 0/14 The aircraft was operating a flight from Krasnodar to Moscow. Five hours and 30 minutes into the flight, the oil pressure in the right engine began to drop; the engine was also vibrating slightly. The engine was shut down and the flight continued on the remaining engine. Ten minutes later the left engine began overheating and the crew decided to make an emergency landing at Yegorevsk, but the pilot had difficulty calculating the glide pattern. A go-around was performed, but too late, and the aircraft could not gain sufficient speed and altitude. The tail caught the roof of a building and the aircraft crashed. The oil tanks had not been filled with enough oil. [159]
2 June 1943  Bryansk 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. [160]
18 July 1943  Osipovka PS-84 CCCP-Л4000 Unknown W/O 0/15 The aircraft was evacuating wounded partisan fighters. Because the area was soaked by rain, the aircraft could not take off and was moved and camouflaged near the landing site. German forces pounded the area for one hour and the aircraft was hit several times, suffering bullet holes as well as a punctured oil cooler on the left engine. After fixing the oil cooler the aircraft took off, but just seconds after takeoff the left engine quit. The aircraft began to roll to the left and struck the ground and crashed in a swamp. Forty to forty-five minutes later the aircraft was attacked by a German Focke-Wulf Fw 189 and burned out. [161]
30 July 1943  Zhukovka 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. [162]
30 July 1943  Mogilev Region 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. [163][164]
8 August 1943  Balashov 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. [165]
21 August 1943  Akhtyrka 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. [166]
22 August 1943  Rechitsa 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. [167]
27 August 1943  Vitebsk Region Li-2 CCCP-Л4047 Unknown W/O 6/6 Disappeared following an attack at 1,300 m (4,265 ft), 58 km (36 mi) southwest of Nevel, by a Luftwaffe fighter. Neither the aircraft nor the crew (declared MIA) have been found. [168][169]
28 August 1943  Khvoinaya 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 disoriented, causing the aircraft to bank left and crash. [170]
14 September 1943  Toropa 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. [171]
19 September 1943  Yakhnovo Airfield PS-84 CCCP-Л4008 Unknown W/O 17/17 While between Khvoinaya and Leningrad the crew became disoriented. 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. [172]
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. [173]
24 October 1943  Asha Junkers Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л37 Moscow W/O 5/5 Crashed and burned out. [174][175]
18 December 1943  Ramenye 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. [176]
21 December 1943  Vnukovo 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. [177]
13 January 1944  Svoryn 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. [178]
12 February 1944  Novoyuryevka 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. [179]
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. [180]
17 February 1944  Tartu 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. [181]
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. [182]
4 March 1944  Vnukovo 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. [183]
8 March 1944  Novoyuryevka 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. [184]
20 March 1944  Yanovshchina 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. [185]
11 April 1944  Kolomyya 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. [186]
14 April 1944  Rechitsa C-47A CCCP-Л877 Unknown W/O 0 The aircraft was shot down when it flew over the Dnepr River bridge. [187]
16 May 1944  Kiev Li-2 CCCP-Л4063 Unknown W/O 0 While parked at an airport in Kiev, the radio operator refilled his lighter through a filler syringe and spilled fuel in the process. While testing the lighter the fuel-soaked floor caught fire and the aircraft burned out. [188]
18 May 1944  Ploskin 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. [189]
30 May 1944  Novy 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. [190]
27 June 1944  Lake 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. [191]
13 July 1944  Avgustova 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. [192]
20 July 1944  Kok-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). [193]
30 September 1944  Vyatskiye Polyany PS-84 CCCP-Л3436 Far East W/O 0/19 The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Khabarovsk–Sverdlovsk–Kazan–Moscow passenger service. Some 2 hours and 15 minutes into the Sverdlovsk–Kazan leg, the left engine failed. The pilot decided to perform an emergency landing at Vyatskiye Polyany, but miscalculated the approach and performed a go-around. Airspeed was lost while trying to "hop" over a rail line, and the aircraft crashed 50 m (160 ft) behind the rail line, destroying three wooden huts. [194]
13 October 1944  Hronská Breznica Li-2 Unknown MAGON W/O 3/6 During a supply flight from Cherlyany, Lvov region to Tri Duby in support of the Slovak National Uprising, the aircraft was attacked by a German night fighter at 3,100 m (10,200 ft). The right engine and fuselage were hit and following a loss of altitude the aircraft crashed in the Stitna jama forest north of Brdo hill near Hronská Breznica. [195]
11 November 1944  Builya 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 disoriented 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. [196]
13 November 1944  Stanislav 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. [197]
15 November 1944  Off 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. [198]
25 November 1944  Off Absheron Peninsula Li-2 CCCP-Л4111 Unknown W/O 7/7 Crashed in the Caspian Sea during a training flight. [199]
7 December 1944  Orlovka 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. [200]
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. [201]
13 January 1945  Zavodskoy 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. [202]
14 January 1945  Stalinabad 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. [203]
22 January 1945  Shelkovskaya C-47B CCCP-Л963 Azerbaijan W/O 6/6 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. [204]
22 January 1945  Minsk-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. [205]
4 March 1945  Mulden 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. [206]
15 March 1945  Chardzhou 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. [207]
1 April 1945  Turovets Li-2 CCCP-Л4038 Unknown W/O 0/9 The aircraft was operating an international scheduled Moscow–Kiev–Kraków passenger service. En route to Kraków, the right engine developed problems. The crew decided to perform an emergency landing at Skoromokhi Airport, but the right engine caught fire and the crew made a forced landing in difficult terrain near Turovets, some 15 km (9.3 mi) east of Skoromokhi, after which the aircraft burned out. The engines had been serviced with winter-grade oil, too thin for the warmer springtime temperatures. [208]
19 April 1945  Kielce 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. [209]
3 May 1945  Gleiwitz Li-2 Unknown Unknown W/O Unknown Damaged on landing when the aircraft struck three parked Soviet Air Force Ilyushin Il-2s. [210]
23 May 1945  Bedi-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. [211]
4 December 1945  Severny 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. [212]
1946  Taldi-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. [213]
14 January 1946  Netrubezh 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. [214]
27 January 1946  Gerelde Li-2 CCCP-Л4131 Uzbekistan W/O 0 The aircraft was operating a Chardzhou–Urgench passenger service. Before the flight, the pilot was observed drinking several glasses of vodka. He ordered the co-pilot to perform the takeoff while staying in the cabin himself. During the flight, the pilot harassed a female passenger and asked the passengers for more vodka. Now drunk, the pilot entered the cockpit, commented on the co-pilot, and later took control. The pilot then put the aircraft into a dive, but the co-pilot was able to pull out. The aircraft went into another dive at which the co-pilot and flight engineer took control, but the propellers had hit the ground. The aircraft climbed to 100 m (330 ft) but both engines lost power and a forced landing was carried out during which the aircraft broke up. All four crew and all passengers escaped uninjured. [215]
31 January 1946  Solntsevo 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. [216]
6 February 1946  Darvaza 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. [217]
20 February 1946  Minsk-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. [218]
22 March 1946  Chukotka 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. [219]
22 March 1946  Bakovka 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. [220]
2 April 1946  Mount Guram C-47A 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 1946 some 93 km (58 mi) to the right of the planned route. The aircraft was operating a Tbilisi-Rostov passenger service. [221]
28 April 1946  Kazan Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л27 West Siberia W/O 0 Force-landed in wooded area near Kazan due to engine failure. Two days before, the number one piston in the left engine failed. The cylinder and piston were replaced, but the mechanic did not clean out the remains of the old piston. [222][223]
31 October 1946  Tashauz 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. [224]
5 November 1946  Vnukovo Airport C-47B CCCP-Л946 Unknown W/O 13/26 The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Berlin–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. [225]
5 November 1946  Odintsovsky 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. [226]
5 November 1946  Vnukovo 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. [227]
9 November 1946  Ufa 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-Ufa–Sverdlovsk (and back) passenger service as Flight 236. [228][229]
4 December 1946  Mashhad Li-2 Unknown Unknown W/O 24 Crashed. [230]
5 March 1947  Caucasus 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. [231]
22 April 1947  Volochanka C-47 CCCP-Л1204 Krasnoyarsk W/O 9/34 The aircraft was operating a domestic scheduled Kosisty–Khatanga–Dudinka–Turukhansk–Krasnoyarsk passenger service. Just after takeoff the left engine began to overheat. Thirty-eight minutes into the flight the left engine lost oil pressure and was shut down, but this also caused a loss of electric power, as the generator on the other engine was not working. The crew continued on the remaining engine, but a return to Kosisty was not possible due to poor weather. The crew flew towards Khatanga, but were unable to locate the airport and continued to Volochanka. Five hours into the flight the crew encountered icing conditions, but changed course and left for better weather conditions. The number one engine overheated and failed and the pilot then force-landed the aircraft in tundra on the Taymyr Peninsula. Three days after the accident, nine people (three crew and six passengers) left the crash site to seek help and were never seen again; the pilot's body was found in a bog 120 km (75 mi) southwest of the crash site in 1953. The remaining 25 survivors were rescued on 13 May 1947 by an Li-2. In 2016, the aircraft was salvaged and transported by water to Krasnoyarsk for restoration and will eventually be on display at the future Museum of the Exploration of the Russian North in Krasnoyarsk. [232][233]
16 May 1947  Khabarovsk C-47A CCCP-Л1048 Far East W/O 22/22 While on approach in bad weather, the aircraft struck a tower of a broadcast station and crashed. [234]
16 June 1947  Leninabad 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). [235]
21 June 1947  Karkinyts'ka Gulf Li-2 CCCP-Л4138 Ukraine W/O 8/29 Ditched in the Black Sea following a loss of engine power. [236]
1 July 1947  Moscow Il-12P 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. [237]
6 August 1947  Severo-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). [238]
19 September 1947  Vnukovo Airport Il-12P CCCP-Л1332 Moscow W/O 0/0 Struck by a crashing North American B-25 (CCCP-I850) that lost control during an emergency landing. Both aircraft burned out. [239]
24 November 1947  Koltsovo Airport Il-12P CCCP-Л1356 Moscow W/O 0/6 The aircraft was operating a Sverdlovsk–Moscow passenger service with several intermediate stops. On takeoff from Sverdlovsk the aircraft was overloaded by 330 kg (730 lb) and not properly de-iced. The aircraft failed to lift off and overran the runway, struck some bushes, ran into a hole and broke apart. [240]
18 December 1947  Teply Stan C-47 CCCP-Л997 Unknown W/O 1 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. [241][242]
18 December 1947  Krasnoyarsk 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. [243]
30 December 1947  Chrysostom 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. [244]
3 February 1948  Transbaikal Ju 52/3m CCCP-Л54 Krasnoyarsk W/O 0/2 Crashed into a mountain slope after flying through snow. [245][246]
21 April 1948  Chita 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. [247]
23 April 1948  Khabarovsk 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. [248][249]
24 April 1948  Mamakchana 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. [250]
22 May 1948  Magadan C-47B 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. The head of Magadan Airport was drunk, and despite actions of other controllers he allowed the aircraft to descend to 300 m (980 ft). Communication with the flight was later lost, and the aircraft crashed into the slope of the Marchekanskaya sopka mountain near Magadan 70 m (230 ft) from the top. [251]
31 July 1948  Turukhansk 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. [252]
2 September 1948  Novosibirsk Il-12 CCCP-Л1465 Moscow W/O 1/20 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 as Flight 6. [253][254]
4 September 1948  Bykovo 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 as Flight 253. [255][256]
9 September 1948  Baymakovo Aerodrome Il-12 CCCP-Л1427 Buguruslan AFTC W/O 4/4 During a training flight, the pilot was practicing flying with one engine out, but the instructor feathered the propeller too soon after a go-around with the flaps deployed, causing the aircraft to enter a 30° bank and lose airspeed. Control was lost and the aircraft entered a dive and crashed near the airport. [257]
30 September 1948  Balkhash Airport Li-2 CCCP-Л4304 Kazakhstan W/O 15/15 En route to Karaganda the crew probably became disoriented 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–Kostanay–Chelyabinsk–Kazan–Moscow passenger service as Flight 60. [258][259]
12 October 1948  Yevlakh 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. [260]
12 October 1948  Parshino Li-2T CCCP-Л4658 East Siberia W/O 4/4 Crashed in taiga near the Parshinka River and burned out due to double engine failure caused by fuel starvation. The aircraft, operating an Irkutsk–Kirensk–Bodaybo cargo service, was refueled at Kirensk with fuel contaminated by too much water which later froze, clogging the fuel system. [261]
25 October 1948  Samurskaya 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 found by accident on 8 August 1949. [262]
18 November 1948  Leninabad 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. [263]
22 November 1948  Ryzhovo Li-2 CCCP-Л4463 Yakut W/O 23/26 The aircraft was completing a Yakutsk–Zyryanka-Srednekolymsk domestic scheduled passenger service. While on approach to Srednekolymsk, the crew could not get in contact with the airport and decided to land at an airstrip near Ryzhovo on the banks of the Kolyma River. During the final turn to land, the aircraft lost speed, stalled and crashed through the ice on the frozen river 400 m (1,300 ft) from the airstrip. [264]
23 December 1948  Moscow 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. [265][266]
TS-62 CCCP-Л861 Moscow W/O
30 December 1948  near Minsk TS-62 CCCP-Л1017 Moscow W/O 3/4 The aircraft was involved in a landing accident at Minsk on 4 December 1948 when the right side landing gear collapsed, bending the propeller blades and causing damage to the right wing. From 15 to 21 December repairs were performed so that the aircraft could be flown to ARB-400 in Moscow for more extensive repairs. The flight to Moscow was delayed until 30 December; the aircraft took off in poor weather but crashed five minutes later in a field in a right bank. Investigation revealed that the right aileron was jammed and although it was initially thought that improper repairs were the cause, it was quickly determined that this was not the case. [267][268]
9 January 1949  Kazan 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. [269]
19 January 1949  Stalino 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. [270]
29 January 1949  Nizhnaya 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. [271]
12 March 1949  Mount Bel-Auty Li-2 CCCP-Л4335 Tajikistan 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). Wreckage was found on 8 May 1949. [272]
29 April 1949  Off 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. [273]
13 May 1949  Novosibirsk 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. [274][275]
21 July 1949  Marga Il-12P CCCP-Л1714 Moscow W/O 13/14 En route to Irkutsk the left engine lost oil and caught fire, due to a design fault. 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 as Flight 5. [276][277]
1 August 1949  Naberezhniye 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. [278]
20 August 1949  Polukotelnikovo 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. [279]
25 August 1949  Kabansky 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) on the eastern shore of Lake Baikal; the cause of the descent was never determined. The aircraft was operating the second leg of a domestic non-scheduled Alma Ata-Krasnoyarsk-Chita passenger service. Government members of the self-proclaimed Second East Turkestan Republic were on board and were heading to Beijing for talks with Mao Zedong concerning the independence of the region. [280][281]
20 September 1949  Savasleyka Il-12 CCCP-Л1462 Kazakhstan W/O 3/4 During the flight the left engine lost oil and failed, due to improper maintenance. 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. [282]
16 November 1949  Vnukovo Airport Li-2 CCCP-Л4530 North Causasus W/O 0/15 Completing a Rostov on Don-Kursk-Moscow passenger service, the crew attempted to land at Moscow in poor weather with low clouds and fog. The first approach was abandoned, but on the second approach the aircraft landed too late and to the right of the runway and ran off the runway into an area where earth work was taking place, suffering severe damage. [283]
25 December 1949  Aktyubinsk Li-2 CCCP-Л4719 Uzbekistan W/O 0 While on approach to Aktyubinsk, the inexperienced pilots flew too slow and the aircraft stalled at 60 m (200 ft). Although the pilots were able to recover and perform a go-around, they flew too slow on the second approach. The aircraft stalled at 15 m (49 ft) and crashed. Due to complete the second leg of a Moscow-Kuybyshev (now Samara)-Aktyubinsk-Tashkent passenger service. [284]
30 December 1949  Sverdlovsk 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. [285][286]

1950sEdit

1960sEdit

1970sEdit

1980sEdit

1990sEdit

2000sEdit

  • 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.[287]
  • On 30 June 2008, Tupolev Tu-154M (RA-85667) suffered an uncontained engine failure on takeoff from Pulkovo Airport en route to Moscow as Flight 846; all 112 passengers and crew survived, but the aircraft was written off and was parked at Pulkovo Airport where it was broken up in August 2009.[288] This accident led Aeroflot to retire the Tu-154 from service beginning in late 2008 and completely retired all Tu-154s by 2010 and replaced them with Airbus A320 family aircraft.[289]
  • On 14 September 2008, Aeroflot Flight 821 operated by Aeroflot-Nord in a service agreement with Aeroflot as its subsidiary, crashed on approach to Perm Airport, Russia due to pilot error. All 88 people on board; including 6 crew members and 82 passengers, were killed in the crash.[290]
  • 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.[291]

2010sEdit

2020sEdit

There have been no recorded accidents involving Aeroflot in the 2020s.

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ The aircraft was originally registered as URSS-М138.
  2. ^ Dubious location
  3. ^ Dubious location

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b Smith, Oliver (9 February 2016). "Aeroflot: from world's deadliest airline to one of the safest in the sky". The Telegraph.
  2. ^ "History of Aeroflot--Russian International Airlines – FundingUniverse".
  3. ^ Smith, Oliver (4 February 2016). "'Least safe' aircraft models revealed". The Telegraph. ISSN 0307-1235. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
  4. ^ "Катастрофа ЮГ-1 Дальневосточного управления ВО ГВФ в Нижнетамбовском" [Accident YuG-1 near Nizhnetambovsky]. airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 14 October 2021.
  5. ^ "Crash of a Tupolev ANT-9 in Moscow: 4 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 27 July 2022.
  6. ^ "Crash of a Kalinin K-5 in Göyçay: 4 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 27 July 2022.
  7. ^ "Crash of a Kalinin K-5 in Moscow: 2 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 27 July 2022.
  8. ^ "Crash of a Kalinin K-5 in Kontuganovo: 1 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 27 July 2022.
  9. ^ "Crash of a Tupolev R-6 Limuzin in Poldasnia: 8 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 27 July 2022.
  10. ^ "Crash of a Kalinin K-5 in Bataysk: 3 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 27 July 2022.
  11. ^ "Crash of a Tupolev ANT-9 in Balkhash: 10 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 28 July 2022.
  12. ^ "Катастрофа АНТ-9 Казакского краевого управления ГВФ в Бертысе" [Accident ANT-9 Bertys (Balkhash)]. airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 28 July 2022.
  13. ^ "Crash of a Savoia-Marchetti SM.62bis in Irkutsk: 6 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 28 July 2022.
  14. ^ "Crash of a Savoia-Marchetti S.55 in the Olga Bay: 2 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 28 July 2022.
  15. ^ "Катастрофа Savoia S.55 Дальневосточного управления ГВФ в районе Лазарево" [Accident Savoia S.55 near Lazarev]. airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 27 May 2020.
  16. ^ "Crash of a Savoia-Marchetti S.55 off Aleksandrovsk-Sakhalin: 1 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 28 July 2022.
  17. ^ "Crash of a Tupolev ANT-9 in Kulob: 6 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 28 July 2022.
  18. ^ "Crash of a Tupolev ANT-7 off Malmyzh: 6 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 28 July 2022.
  19. ^ "Катастрофа АНТ-9 Закавказского управления ГВФ в Надтеречном районе ЧИАССР" [Accident PS-9 Nadterechny region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 12 October 2021.
  20. ^ "Столкновение ПЛ-5 завода №29 НКОП СССР и АНТ-9 Московского управления ГВФ на а/д Запорожье" [Collision of PL-5 and PS-9 Zaporozhye Airport] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 12 October 2021.
  21. ^ Accident description for URSS-M25 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2018-04-27.
  22. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-9 Туркменского управления ГВФ в Чарджоу" [Accident PS-9 Chardzhou] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 6 May 2019.
  23. ^ "Crash of a Tupolev ANT-9 near Shaki: 3 killed". Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives. Retrieved 31 July 2022.
  24. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3409 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 8 March 2020.
  25. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-84 УВМ Москва-Иркутск ГВФ в районе Новосибирска" [Accident PS-84 near Novosibirsk] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  26. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3405 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 8 March 2020.
  27. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1496 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-24.
  28. ^ Accident description for URSS-C at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 27 April 2018.
  29. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3433 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  30. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3467 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 March 2021.
  31. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ" [Combat loss PS-84] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 29 March 2021.
  32. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3470 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  33. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3466 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 March 2021.
  34. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3939 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  35. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Великих Лук" [Combat loss of PS-84 near Velikiye Luki] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  36. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3427 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 March 2021.
  37. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Ельни" [Combat loss PS-84 in Yelnya area] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 29 March 2021.
  38. ^ Accident description for URSS-M138 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  39. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3469 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  40. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3421 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  41. ^ "Боевая потеря DC-3 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ на а/д Киев (Бровары)" [Combat loss DC-3 at Kiev Airport (Brovary)] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 1 December 2021.
  42. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3431 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 March 2021.
  43. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3429 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 March 2021.
  44. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3919 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 January 2021.
  45. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3426 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 30 November 2021.
  46. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3483 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 January 2021.
  47. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L1996 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 24 October 2016.
  48. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3923 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 January 2021.
  49. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3908 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 January 2021.
  50. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3926 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  51. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-84 МАГОН ГВФ на а/д Двоевка Смоленской области" [Accident PS-84 in Smolensk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  52. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3917 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  53. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3462 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 30 November 2021.
  54. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3433 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  55. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3494 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  56. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3970 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  57. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3970 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  58. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3496 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  59. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3925 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  60. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3936 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  61. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3449 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  62. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Курска" [Combat loss PS-84 in Kursk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  63. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3957 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  64. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Ладоги" [Combat loss PS-84 in Lagoda area] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  65. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3419 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  66. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3930 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  67. ^ "Авария ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ на а/д Шибенец" [Accident PS-84 at the Shibenets road] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  68. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Подборовья" [Combat loss PS-84 in the Podborovye area] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 1 December 2021.
  69. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3488 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  70. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3951 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  71. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3927 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  72. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3985 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  73. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3955 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  74. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Комендантского аэродрома (Ленинград)" [Combat loss PS-84 near Komendanskiy airfield (Leningrad)] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  75. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3453 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-03-10.
  76. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3987 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  77. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ над Ладожским озером" [Combat loss PS-84 over Lake Ladoga] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  78. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3973 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  79. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3922 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  80. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-84 МАГОН ГВФ в районе Хвойной" [Accident PS-84 near Khvoinaya] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  81. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3453 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-03-10.
  82. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3958 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  83. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3043 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-24.
  84. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L2010 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-24.
  85. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3438 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  86. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ на а/д Грабцево" [Combat loss PS-84 Grabtsevo Airport] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 14 December 2021.
  87. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Смоленской области" [Combat loss PS-84 in the Smolensk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 29 March 2021.
  88. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе н.п. Луги" [Combat loss PS-84 near Lugi settlement] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 14 December 2021.
  89. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Смоленской области" [Combat loss PS-84 in the Smolensk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 29 January 2021.
  90. ^ "Авария ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Смоленской области" [Accident PS-84 Smolensk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 14 December 2021.
  91. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Смоленской области" [Combat loss PS-84 Smolensk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 14 December 2021.
  92. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Смоленской области" [Combat loss PS-84 in the Smolensk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 29 January 2021.
  93. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Смоленской области" [Combat loss PS-84 in the Smolensk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 18 January 2021.
  94. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3479 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  95. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ" [Combat loss PS-84] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 18 January 2021.
  96. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Перемышля" [Combat loss PS-84 in the Peremyshl area] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 18 January 2021.
  97. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Перемышля" [Combat loss PS-84 in the Peremyshl area] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 18 January 2021.
  98. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Смоленской области" [Combat loss PS-84 in Smolensk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 15 December 2021.
  99. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ" [Combat loss PS-84] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 18 January 2021.
  100. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Кривого Рога" [Combat loss PS-84 Krivoi Rog] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 18 January 2021.
  101. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3905 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  102. ^ "Авария ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Перемышле" [Accident PS-84 Peremyshl] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 18 January 2021.
  103. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3485 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 18 January 2021.
  104. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ" [Combat loss PS-84] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 18 January 2021.
  105. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Смоленской области" [Combat loss PS-84 in Smolensk region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 15 December 2021.
  106. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3920 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 15 December 2021.
  107. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ" [Combat loss PS-84] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 15 December 2021.
  108. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3471 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  109. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3497 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  110. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3996 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  111. ^ "Катастрофа Г-2 Узбекского управления ГВФ в Нуратинском районе Самаркандской области" [Accident G-2 Nurata district, Samarkand region] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 July 2019.
  112. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3975 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  113. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе а/д Хвойная" [Accident PS-84 Khvoinaya area] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 15 December 2021.
  114. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-40 Управления воздушной магистрали Москва-Иркутск в горах Каржантау" [Accident PS-40 Karzhantau mountains] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 22 March 2017.
  115. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3980 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 7 October 2020.
  116. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в Выползово" [Accident PS-84 near Vypolzovo] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  117. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3999 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  118. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-7 Киевской авиагруппы ГВФ на юго-востоке Украины" [Combat loss PS-7 in southeast Ukraine] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 15 December 2021.
  119. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3935 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  120. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3952 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  121. ^ a b Accident description for CCCP-L3933 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  122. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4001 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  123. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Вязьмы" [Combat loss PS-84 in the Vyazma area] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  124. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3999 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-24.
  125. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3484 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  126. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3447 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  127. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3948 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  128. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3997 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  129. ^ "Боевая потеря ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ в районе Вязьмы" [Combat loss PS-84 in Sevastopol] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  130. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3945 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  131. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3954 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  132. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3437 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  133. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3981 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  134. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3460 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  135. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3461 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  136. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3983 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  137. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3459 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  138. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3419 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  139. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3492 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 20 October 2016.
  140. ^ "Особое происшествие с ПС-84 авиагруппы особого назначения ГВФ на а/д Сталинград-Центральный" [Accident PS-84 Stalingrad Airport] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  141. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-84 МАГОН ГВФ в районе Ачхой-Мартана" [Accident PS-84 near Achkhoy-Martan] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 15 December 2021.
  142. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3921 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  143. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L4007 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  144. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3432 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 30 November 2021.
  145. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3462 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  146. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3965 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2015-11-08.
  147. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L5805 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-24.
  148. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L760 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2012-10-29.
  149. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3443 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  150. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3420 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 28 July 2020.
  151. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3443 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  152. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3495 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2018-06-06.
  153. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3913 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  154. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3440 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-12-01.
  155. ^ "Катастрофа ПС-7 8-го ОАП ГВФ в районе Кутаиси" [Accident PS-7 Kutaisi area] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 16 December 2021.
  156. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3931 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2018-06-06.
  157. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3909 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  158. ^ Accident description for URSS-B at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-11-28.
  159. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3499 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 March 2021.
  160. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4024 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  161. ^ description for CCCP-L4000 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 March 2021.
  162. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3489 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  163. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3912 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2017-02-20.
  164. ^ "Боевая потеря Ли-2 1-й АТД ГВФ в Белоруссии" [Combat loss Li-2 1st ATD GVF in Belarus] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 July 2019.
  165. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3982 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  166. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4034 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 8 October 2020.
  167. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3956 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  168. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L4047 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  169. ^ "Боевая потеря Ли-2 1-й АТД ГВФ" [Combat loss Li-2 1st ATD GVF] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 8 July 2019.
  170. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3959 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  171. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L4012 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  172. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4008 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-20.
  173. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4029 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-24.
  174. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L37 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2012-10-23.
  175. ^ "Катастрофа Ю-52 Московского управления ГВФ в районе Аши" [Accident Ju-52 near Asha] (in Russian). airdisaster.ru. Retrieved 30 January 2017.
  176. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L825 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  177. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4032 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-07-21.
  178. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L837 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  179. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4068 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  180. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L846 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  181. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L847 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  182. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4076 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  183. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L875 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  184. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L4064 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  185. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L3990 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  186. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L853 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  187. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L877 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-21.
  188. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4063 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 29 March 2021.
  189. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L833 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-23.
  190. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L843 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-23.
  191. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L882 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-23.
  192. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L876 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-23.
  193. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L40 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 21 July 2016.
  194. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L3436 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 6 June 2018.
  195. ^ Accident description at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 19 January 2021.
  196. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L835 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-23.
  197. ^ Accident description at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-23.
  198. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L928 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-23.
  199. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4111 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-23.
  200. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L4161 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-07-20.
  201. ^ Criminal description for CCCP-L870 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-23.
  202. ^ Accident description for CCCP-L866 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2016-10-24.
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