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This page lists American Airlines accidents and incidents. For lists of accidents and incidents on subsidiary carriers, see American Eagle Airlines and American Connection

DFW American Airlines Departure

Contents

1940s

  • October 23, 1942: American Airlines Flight 28 (Flagship Connecticut), en route from Burbank, California to New York City, crashed in Chino Canyon near Palm Springs after it was clipped by a U.S. Army Air Corps Lockheed B-34 Ventura II bomber. The crash killed all nine passengers and crew of three aboard the Douglas DC-3; among the victims was award-winning composer and Hollywood songwriter Ralph Rainger. The bomber, being flown by a two-man crew, landed safely.
  • July 28, 1943: American Airlines Flight 63 (Flagship Ohio), a Douglas DC-3 routing Cleveland-Columbus-Dayton-Cincinnati-Louisville-Nashville-Memphis crashed on the second-to-last segment of the flight (Louisville-Nashville) about 1.6 miles (2.6 km) west of Trammel, KY. The plane descended from 200 feet (61 m) until it struck trees, then across an open field and stopped in an upright position. Of the 22 people on board (18 passenger and 4 crew) 20 died. The cause of the crash was loss of control due to severe turbulence and violent downdrafts.[1]
  • October 15, 1943: American Airlines Flight 63 (Flagship Missouri) a Douglas DC-3 routing Nashville-Memphis crashed near Centerville, TN. As the plane was cleared to climb by Nashville, the plane instead descended until it struck a sloped hill and burst into flames. All 11 people on board (8 passengers and 3 crew) were killed, including Blan R. Maxwell, who was the speaker of the Tennessee State Senate. The cause of the crash was determined to be icing on the plane either on the wings or propellers.[2]
  • February 10, 1944: American Airlines Flight 2, a DC-3 routing Little Rock, Arkansas-Memphis crashed into the Mississippi River about 18.1 miles (29.1 km) from Memphis International Airport. All 24 occupants on board (21 passengers and 3 crew members) were killed. 11 of the fatalities were members of the armed services The cause of the crash was never determined.[3]
  • January 10, 1945: American Airlines Flight 6001, a Douglas DC-3 was approaching Lockheed Air Terminal now known as Bob Hope Airport in Burbank, CA when it apparently veered to the left as if circling to landing. The pilot radioed, stating he could not contact visual with the ground and requested vectors to Palmdale. The plane was given clearance to proceed, and was not seen or heard from again until the next day when search crews found the wreckage in foothills approximately 3 miles (4.8 km) NE from the Lockheed Air Terminal. All 24 occupants (21 passengers and 3 crew) including 17 members of the Army and Navy were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be the pilot's missed approach procedure to the point where it could not be applied safely.[4]
  • February 23, 1945: American Airlines Flight 9, a Douglas DC-3 flying on a routing New York City-Washington, DC-Nashville-Los Angeles, crashed into the wooded summit of Glade Mountain about 6 miles (9.7 km) SW of the town of Rural Retreat, VA. Of the 22 occupants on board (19 passengers and 3 crewmembers) 17 were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be pilot error in not properly remaining at a safe altitude. [5]
  • March 3, 1946: American Airlines Flight 6-103, a Douglas DC-3, routing New York-Tucson-San Diego, crashed into Thing Mountain, CA near El Centro, CA. The plane reported flying over El Centro; thereafter the plane descended and crashed into the mountain. All 25 occupants on board (22 passengers and 3 crew) were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be the pilot's action in permitting the descent to occur, to which no explanation has ever been given.[6]
  • August 25, 1946: American Airlines Flight 26, (Flagship Tulsa), a Douglas C-47 was on a training flight originating and terminating in Memphis, TN. Approximately 5 miles (8.0 km) WSW of Ashland, MS the plane crashed into the ground. Both occupants on board were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be an unexplained loss of control.[7]
  • December 28, 1946: American Airlines Flight 2007, a Douglas C-50, routing Detroit-Chicago crashed near Michigan City, IN after an emergency divert to South Bend after the pilot reported problems with both engines. The plane crash-landed near Michigan City. Of the 21 occupants on board (18 passengers and 3 crew) 2 of the crew were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be fuel starvation in both engines.
  • August 8, 1947: American Airlines Flight ? a Douglas DC-3 flying New York City-Buffalo on a cargo flight (transporting an engine) crashed into Flushing Bay while returning to La Guardia Airport after the pilot reported low oil pressure in engine #2. The plane upon impact sank in approximately 5 minutes. Both pilots on board were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be insufficient air speed for a single engine operation while attempting the landing.[8]
  • November 29, 1949: American Airlines Flight 157, a Douglas DC-6, veered off the runway and struck buildings after the flight crew lost control of the plane during its final approach to Dallas Love Field; 26 passengers and 2 crew members were killed.

1950s

  • August 22, 1950: American Airlines Flight 14 a Douglas DC-6 flying from Los Angeles-Chicago suffered decompression after a propeller blade from the #3 engine failed and punctured the fuselage near Eagle, CO. The plane made a safe landing in Denver. One passenger, who was suffering from a heart condition died. The cause of the crash was fatigue in the engine.[9]
  • January 22, 1952: American Airlines Flight 6780, a Convair 240 was on routing Buffalo-Rochester-Syracuse-Newark when it crashed into the corner of the intersection of Williamson and South Streets, in the city of Elizabeth, New Jersey approximately 3.4 miles (5.5 km) SE of Newark while descending for a landing. The plane was noticed to be drifting off course and descending prior to the crash. All 27 occupants on board (20 passengers and 3 crew) plus 7 civilians on the ground, were killed. Among the passengers was Robert P. Patterson, former Undersecretary of War under Franklin Delano Roosevelt and former War Secretary under Harry S. Truman. The cause of the crash was never determined. [10]
  • June 28, 1952: A Temco Swift private plane flew into the No. 4 propeller of American Airlines Flight 910, a Douglas DC-6 carrying 55 passengers and 5 crew, on final approach to Dallas Love Field from San Francisco, California. The Swift crashed, killing both occupants, but the DC-6 was almost completely unscathed and landed safely. The crash was attributed to the failure of the Swift's pilot to exercise proper caution during his landing approach.[11][12]
  • September 16, 1953: American Airlines Flight 723, a Convair 240 was flying Boston-Springfield-Albany-Syracuse-Rochester-Buffalo-Detroit-Chicago-when it crashed while descending for landing. The plane crashed into a series of radio towers in a fog, crashed and burned. All 28 occupants on board (25 passengers and 3 crew) were killed.[13]
  • July 6, 1954: American Airlines Flight 163, a Douglas DC-6 was flying Cleveland-St. Louis when a 15-year-old passenger burst into the cockpit with an empty pistol. The captain produced his own gun, shot and killed the perpetrator. [14]
  • March 20, 1955: American Airlines Flight 711, a Convair 240, was flying Chicago-Springfield, MO when it crashed a quarter mile short of the airport while landing. Of the 35 occupants on board (32 passengers and 3 crew), 13 were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be spatial disorientation and inattention to instruments.
  • August 4, 1955: American Airlines Flight 476, a Convair 240, flying Tulsa-Springfield, Missouri-St. Louis-New York City crashed while attempting to make an emergency landing at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri after the #2 engine caught fire. While descending the right wing broke off and the plane crashed into a forest. All 30 occupants on board (27 passengers and three crew were killed). The cause of the crash was determined to be the "installation of an unairworthy cylinder".[15]
  • January 6, 1957: American Airlines Flight ?, a Convair 240, flying Providence, Rhode Island-Joplin-Tulsa when it struck trees about 4 miles (6.4 km) N of the approach end to Rwy 17 at Tulsa International Airport, slid along the ground to the top of an upslope, and then jumped a ditch and came to rest 540 feet (160 m) from the approach end. Of the 10 occupants on board (7 passengers and 3 crew) one passenger was killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be the lack of alertness by the captain in allowing the first officer to continue the descent at too low of an altitude. [16]
  • February 3, 1959: American Airlines Flight 320, a Lockheed L-188 Electra, crashed on approach to LaGuardia on February 3, 1959 due to pilot error.
  • August 15, 1959: American Airlines Flight 514 (Flagship Connecticut), a Boeing 707 was on a training flight ending at Grumman Peconic River Airport, Calverton, NY now known as Calverton Executive Airpark, when during descent the plane began a barrel roll to the right, yawed and crashed in flames after the pilots shut off the engines to simulate a flameout. All 5 crew on board were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be the failure of the crew to recognize the yaw.[17]

1960s

  • January 28, 1961: American Airlines Flight 1502 (Flagship Oklahoma, a Boeing 707) was on a training flight from Idlewild Airport (now John F. Kennedy International Airport) when it crashed about five miles (8 km) W of Montauk Point after being seen left-wing low steep dive. All six occupants on board were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be a loss of control but the reason for loss was never known.
  • March 1, 1962: Flight 1, a Boeing 707, crashed shortly after takeoff from Idlewild airport due to a maintenance error causing rudder failure.
  • November 8, 1965: American Airlines Flight 383, a Boeing 727, crashed on approach to Cincinnati airport. The aircraft crashed, killing 58 and leaving four survivors, including a flight attendant, Toni Ketchell. Pilot error was cited.

1970s

1980s

  • On April 16, 1985, engine number 3 of an American Airlines Boeing 727 separated from its mounts while flying at an altitude of 35,000 feet. Frozen fluid from a leakage of the lavatory waste drain valve was ingested by the engine. There were no injuries.[18]
  • February 3, 1988: American Airlines Flight 132, a MD-83, experienced a cargo hold fire because of a chemical reaction resulting from undeclared and improperly packaged hazardous materials. There were no fatalities. [20]

1990s

  • 12 November 1995: American Airlines Flight 1572 an MD-83 on a domestic scheduled passenger flight between Chicago-Hartford struck trees and landed short of the runway threshold on landing at Bradley International Airport. There were no injuries among the 78 on board. The cause of the crash was determined to be the failure of the crew to properly maintain the required altitude during descent.
  • December 20, 1995: American Airlines Flight 965, a Boeing 757, crashed on approach to Calí, Colombia, due to pilot error. Of the 159 passengers and crew aboard, four passengers survived.
  • February 9, 1998: American Airlines Flight 1340 a Boeing 727-223 struck the ground short of the runway 14R threshold at Chicago O'Hare International Airport (ORD) while conducting a Category II (Cat II) instrument landing system (ILS) coupled approach.
  • June 1, 1999: American Airlines Flight 1420, a McDonnell Douglas MD-82, overran the runway while landing during a storm at Little Rock, Arkansas; the plane's captain and 10 passengers were killed.
  • 12 August 1996: An American Airlines Boeing 767 aircraft (Tail # N316AA) was inflight from La Guardia Airport, New York, to Zurich, Switzerland, when the crew smelled electrical smoke in the cockpit. The aircraft landed in Sydney, Nova Scotia (Sydney Airport now J.A. Douglas McCurdy Sydney Airport) without incident.[21]

2000s

See also

References

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This page lists American Airlines accidents and incidents. For lists of accidents and incidents on subsidiary carriers, see American Eagle Airlines and American Connection

American Airlines departure]]

Contents

1930s

  • January 14, 1936: A Douglas DC-2 operating as American Airways Flight 1 crashed near Goodwin, Arkansas, killing all 17 people on board.[1]

1940s

  • October 23, 1942: American Airlines Flight 28 (Flagship Connecticut), en route from Burbank, California to New York City, crashed in Chino Canyon near Palm Springs after it was clipped by a U.S. Army Air Corps Lockheed B-34 Ventura II bomber. The crash killed all nine passengers and crew of three aboard the Douglas DC-3; among the victims was award-winning composer and Hollywood songwriter Ralph Rainger. The bomber, being flown by a two-man crew, landed safely.
  • July 28, 1943: American Airlines Flight 63 (Flagship Ohio), a Douglas DC-3 routing Cleveland-Columbus-Dayton-Cincinnati-Louisville-Nashville-Memphis crashed on the second-to-last segment of the flight (Louisville-Nashville) about 1.6 miles (2.6 km) west of Trammel, KY. The aircraft descended from 200 feet (61 m) until it struck trees, then traveled across an open field and stopped in an upright position. Of the 22 people on board (18 passenger and 4 crew) 20 died. The cause of the crash was loss of control due to severe turbulence and violent downdrafts.[2]
  • October 15, 1943: American Airlines Flight 63 (Flagship Missouri) a Douglas DC-3 routing Nashville-Memphis crashed near Centerville, Tennessee. As the aircraft was cleared to climb by air traffic control, it instead descended until it struck a hill and burst into flames. All 11 people on board (8 passengers and 3 crew) were killed, including Blan R. Maxwell, who was the speaker of the Tennessee State Senate. The cause of the crash was determined to be icing, either on the wings or propellers.[3]
  • February 10, 1944: American Airlines Flight 2, a DC-3 routing Little Rock, Arkansas-Memphis crashed into the Mississippi River about 18.1 miles (29.1 km) from Memphis International Airport. All 24 occupants on board (21 passengers and 3 crew members) were killed; 11 of the fatalities were members of the armed services. The cause of the crash was never determined.[4]
  • January 10, 1945: American Airlines Flight 6001, a Douglas DC-3 was approaching Lockheed Air Terminal now known as Bob Hope Airport in Burbank, CA when it apparently veered to the left as if circling to landing. The pilot radioed, stating he could not gain visual contact with the ground and requested vectors to Palmdale. Clearance to proceed was given, but the flight was not seen or heard from again until the next day when search crews found the wreckage in foothills approximately 3 miles (4.8 km) NE of the Lockheed Air Terminal. All 24 occupants (21 passengers and 3 crew), including 17 members of the Army and Navy, were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be the pilot's missed approach procedure to the point where it could not be applied safely.[5]
  • February 23, 1945: American Airlines Flight 9, a Douglas DC-3 flying on a routing New York City-Washington, DC-Nashville-Los Angeles, crashed into the wooded summit of Glade Mountain about 6 miles (9.7 km) SW of the town of Rural Retreat, Virginia. Of the 22 occupants on board (19 passengers and 3 crewmembers) 17 were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be pilot error in not properly remaining at a safe altitude.[6]
  • March 3, 1946: American Airlines Flight 6-103, a Douglas DC-3, routing New York-Tucson-San Diego, crashed into Thing Mountain, near El Centro, California. The crew reported flying over El Centro; thereafter the aircraft descended and crashed into the mountain. All 25 occupants on board (22 passengers and 3 crew) were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be the pilot's action in permitting the descent to occur, for which no explanation has been found.[7]
  • August 25, 1946: American Airlines Flight 26, (Flagship Tulsa), a Douglas C-47 was on a training flight originating and terminating in Memphis, TN. Approximately 5 miles (8.0 km) WSW of Ashland, MS the aircraft crashed into the ground. Both occupants on board were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be an unexplained loss of control.[8]
  • December 28, 1946: American Airlines Flight 2007, a Douglas C-50, routing Detroit-Chicago crashed near Michigan City, Indiana after an emergency diversion to South Bend after the pilot reported problems with both engines. Of the 21 occupants on board (18 passengers and 3 crew) 2 of the crew were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be fuel starvation in both engines.
  • August 8, 1947: American Airlines Flight 765 a Douglas DC-3 flying New York City-Buffalo on a cargo flight (transporting an engine) crashed into Flushing Bay while returning to La Guardia Airport after the pilot reported low oil pressure in No. 2 engine. The aircraft sank in approximately five minutes. Both pilots on board were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be insufficient air speed for single-engine operation while attempting the landing.[9]
  • November 29, 1949: American Airlines Flight 157, a Douglas DC-6, veered off the runway and struck buildings after the flight crew lost control of the aircraft during its final approach to Dallas Love Field; 26 passengers and 2 crew members were killed.

1950s

  • August 22, 1950: American Airlines Flight 14 a Douglas DC-6 flying from Los Angeles-Chicago suffered decompression after a propeller blade from the #3 engine failed and punctured the fuselage near Eagle, Colorado. The plane made a safe landing in Denver. One passenger with a heart condition died. The cause of the crash was fatigue in the propeller.[10]
  • January 22, 1952: American Airlines Flight 6780, a Convair 240 was on routing Buffalo-Rochester-Syracuse-Newark when it crashed at the intersection of Williamson and South Streets in the city of Elizabeth, New Jersey, approximately 3.4 miles (5.5 km) SE of Newark while descending for a landing. The aircraft was noticed to be drifting off course and descending prior to the crash. All 27 occupants on board (20 passengers and 3 crew) plus 7 civilians on the ground, were killed. Among the passengers was Robert P. Patterson, former Undersecretary of War under Franklin Delano Roosevelt and former War Secretary under Harry S. Truman. The cause of the crash was never determined.[11]
  • June 28, 1952: A Temco Swift private aircraft flew into the No. 4 propeller of American Airlines Flight 910, a Douglas DC-6 carrying 55 passengers and 5 crew, on final approach to Dallas Love Field from San Francisco, California. The Swift crashed, killing both occupants, but the DC-6 was almost completely unscathed and landed safely. The crash was attributed to the failure of the Swift's pilot to exercise proper caution during his landing approach.[12][13]
  • September 16, 1953: American Airlines Flight 723, a Convair 240, was flying Boston-Springfield-Albany-Syracuse-Rochester-Buffalo-Detroit-Chicago when it crashed and caught fire after flying into a series of radio towers in a fog while descending for landing. All 28 occupants on board (25 passengers and 3 crew) were killed.[14]
  • July 6, 1954: American Airlines Flight 163, a Douglas DC-6 was flying Cleveland-St. Louis when a 15-year-old passenger burst into the cockpit with an empty pistol. The captain produced his own gun and shot the perpetrator dead.[15]
  • March 20, 1955: American Airlines Flight 711, a Convair 240, was flying Chicago-Springfield, MO when it crashed a quarter mile short of the airport while landing. Of the 35 occupants on board (32 passengers and 3 crew), 13 were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be spatial disorientation and inattention to instruments.
  • August 4, 1955: American Airlines Flight 476, a Convair 240, flying Tulsa-Springfield, Missouri-St. Louis-New York City crashed while attempting to make an emergency landing at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri after the No.2 engine caught fire. While descending the right wing failed due to the fire and the aircraft crashed in a forest. All 30 occupants on board (27 passengers and three crew) were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be the "installation of an unairworthy cylinder" on the engine.[16]
  • January 6, 1957: American Airlines Flight ?, a Convair 240, flying Providence, Rhode Island-Joplin-Tulsa when it struck trees about 4 miles (6.4 km) N of the approach end to Rwy 17 at Tulsa International Airport, slid along the ground to the top of an upslope, and then jumped a ditch and came to rest 540 feet (160 m) from the approach end. Of the 10 occupants on board (7 passengers and 3 crew) one passenger was killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be the lack of alertness by the captain in allowing the first officer to continue the descent to too low an altitude.[17]
  • February 3, 1959: American Airlines Flight 320, a Lockheed L-188 Electra, crashed on approach to LaGuardia on February 3, 1959 due to pilot error.
  • August 15, 1959: American Airlines Flight 514 (Flagship Connecticut), a Boeing 707 was on a training flight ending at Grumman Peconic River Airport, Calverton, NY now known as Calverton Executive Airpark, when during descent the aircraft began a barrel roll to the right, yawed and crashed in flames after the pilots shut off the engines to simulate a flameout. All 5 crew on board were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be the failure of the crew to recognize the yaw.[18]

1960s

  • January 28, 1961: American Airlines Flight 1502 (Flagship Oklahoma, a Boeing 707) was on a training flight from Idlewild Airport (now John F. Kennedy International Airport) when it crashed about five miles (8 km) W of Montauk Point after being seen left-wing low steep dive. All six occupants on board were killed. The cause of the crash was determined to be a loss of control for reasons unknown.
  • March 1, 1962: American Airlines Flight 1, a Boeing 707, crashed shortly after takeoff from Idlewild airport due to a maintenance error causing rudder failure.
  • November 8, 1965: American Airlines Flight 383, a Boeing 727, crashed on approach to Cincinnati airport. The aircraft crashed, killing 58 and leaving four survivors, including a flight attendant, Toni Ketchell. Pilot error was cited.

1970s

1980s

  • On April 16, 1985, engine number 3 of an American Airlines Boeing 727 was torn from its mounts while flying at an altitude of 35,000 feet. Frozen fluid from a leakage of the lavatory waste drain valve was ingested by the engine. There were no injuries.[19]
  • June 27, 1985: American Airlines Flight 633, a DC-10, taking off from Luis Muñoz Marin International Airport to Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport in Texas overran the runway and nosedived into a nearby lake. There were no injuries.[20]
  • February 3, 1988: American Airlines Flight 132, a MD-83, experienced a cargo hold fire because of a chemical reaction resulting from undeclared and improperly packaged hazardous materials. There were no fatalities.[21]

1990s

  • 12 November 1995: American Airlines Flight 1572 an MD-83 on a domestic scheduled passenger flight between Chicago-Hartford struck trees and landed short of the runway threshold on landing at Bradley International Airport. There was one injury among the 78 on board. The cause of the crash was determined to be the failure of the crew to properly maintain the required altitude during descent.
  • December 20, 1995: American Airlines Flight 965, a Boeing 757, crashed on approach to Calí, Colombia, due to pilot error. Of the 159 passengers and crew aboard, four passengers survived.
  • February 9, 1998: American Airlines Flight 1340 a Boeing 727 struck the ground short of the runway 14R threshold at Chicago O'Hare International Airport (ORD) while conducting a Category II (Cat II) instrument landing system (ILS) coupled approach.
  • June 1, 1999: American Airlines Flight 1420, a McDonnell Douglas MD-82, overran the runway while landing during a storm at Little Rock, Arkansas; the aircraft's captain and 10 of the passengers were killed.

2000s

2010s

  • August 19, 2010: American Airlines Flight 24 A plane leaving San Francisco International Airport is halted before takeoff and moved to a remote part of the airport. A threat of hijacking was called in minutes before. No one has been found guilty in this investigation so far.

Non-aircraft related incidents

  • July 6, 2010. The interenational press, including in the USA, United Kingdom, France, and Israel report that guns belonging to Shin Bet, the Israeli security service, and used to protect the Prime Minister on a visit to the USA are lost in baggage and stolen.[27][28][29][30][31][32]

See also

References

  1. ^ American Airways Flight 1 accident synopsis retrieved 2010-06-05
  2. ^ Record 19430728-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  3. ^ Record 19431015-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  4. ^ Record 19440210-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  5. ^ Record 19450110-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  6. ^ Record 19430223-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  7. ^ Record 19460303-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  8. ^ Record 19460825-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  9. ^ Record 19470808-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  10. ^ Record 19500822-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  11. ^ Record 19520122-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  12. ^ Harry McCormick (1952-06-29). "Two Denton Youths Lose Lives as Plane Hits Giant DC6 Liner". The Dallas Morning News. 
  13. ^ Staff writers (1953-03-06). "Pilot of Small Plane Blamed for Fatal Love Field Collision". The Dallas Morning News. 
  14. ^ Record 19530916-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  15. ^ Accident description for American Airlines Flight 163 at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 2009-09-13.
  16. ^ Record 19550804-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  17. ^ Record 19570106-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  18. ^ Record 19590815-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  19. ^ Record 19850416-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  20. ^ Record 19850627-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  21. ^ Record 19880203-0 at Aviation Safety Net
  22. ^ "Preliminary Report - Aviation". National Transportation Safety Board. http://www.ntsb.gov/ntsb/GenPDF.asp?id=DCA07MA310&rpt=p. Retrieved 4 April 2009. 
  23. ^ Preliminary report CHI08IA292 NTSB
  24. ^ American Airlines' employee dies after falling down at Miami Intl (in Portuguese)
  25. ^ American Airlines Plane crashes at Jamaica Airport
  26. ^ http://www.azfamily.com/news/local/Aborted-takeoff-at-Phoenix-airport-causes-delays-103723064.html
  27. ^ "US airline 'loses Israeli guns'". BBC News. July 7, 2010. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/world/us_and_canada/10536793.stm. 
  28. ^ http://www.nypost.com/p/news/local/luggage_missing_after_american_airlines_PXWsn08bWoxdroNK2J2akO
  29. ^ http://www.theyeshivaworld.com/news/General+News/64904/4-Guns-Missing-After-American-Airlines-Workers-Lose-Israeli-Security-Officials'-Luggage.html
  30. ^ http://news.yahoo.com/s/afp/20100707/ts_alt_afp/mideastusisraeldiplomacynetanyahusecurity
  31. ^ http://www.france24.com/en/20100707-guns-belonging-israel-pms-security-detail-missing
  32. ^ http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/38114138/ns/local_news-new_york_ny


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