Nevada crash kills 2 after takeoff from airport near Idaho
JACKPOT, Nev. (AP) — Authorities say two people were killed when a light plane crashed and burned after taking off from a small northeastern Nevada airport near the border with Idaho. Elko County sheriff’s Sgt. Nick Czegledi (SEG’-leh-dee) said Saturday the identities of those killed in the crash late Friday near Jackpot weren’t being released pending confirmation through autopsies. Czegledi said a witness said the plane took off to the south and then banked hard to the east before losing altitude before crashing.He said National Transportation Safety Board and Federal Aviation Administration officials were expected to arrive in the area to investigate the crash.
Two business executives and their father have been identified among the nine people killed when a plane crashed in South Dakota . Kirk and Jim Hansen Jr, their father Jim Hansen Sr and six other family members all died when their plane went down in a field near Chamberlain, South Dakota
Nine people are dead, including two children and the pilot, authorities say, after a plane crashed near Chamberlain, S . D ., near the center of the state. Twelve people were aboard the Pilatus PC-12 when it crashed shortly after takeoff Saturday afternoon en route from Chamberlain to Idaho Falls, Idaho
The founders of health and wellness company Kyäni Inc., along with their father, were among, said Sunday.
Brothers Jim and Kirk Hansen founded the Idaho-based company along with their wives, according to. Their father, Jim Hansen Sr., was also on the flight, according to a statement from the Hansen family.
Minnesota plane crashes into power lines and gets entangled
A single-engine plane hit a cluster of power lines near Shakopee, Minnesota, and got tangled, then hung upside down while the pilot was rescued.Plane crashes usually leave debris scattered across the ground, but a crash in rural Minnesota created a different image: a Piper Cub entangled in power lines and dangling upside down -- with the pilot inside.
A small plane flying in blizzard-like conditions crashed shortly after takeoff on Saturday in South Dakota , killing nine people, including two “The men and women of law enforcement, first responder and medical professionals should be commended in their heroic actions to rescue the victims in
A plane crash in South Dakota has left nine people dead, including a pilot and two children, officials say. Twelve people were onboard midday Saturday when the plane went down in rural Brule County en Details on their condition were not immediately available. The National Transportation Safety
"The legacy of Jim Hansen, Kirk Hansen and their father Jim Hansen Sr., will be preserved and will flourish through their families and established Business Partners today, tomorrow and into the future," a statement from the family said.
Kirk Hansen was described as an innovator. "When Kirk sees an opportunity, he learns new skills to make it happen," Kyäni's website said.
Jim Hansen had an attention to detail.
"Jim's hands-on leadership enables him to understand every nuance of the business because he works shoulder to shoulder with his employees," the website said.
Saturday's plane crash took place just before noon (1 p.m. EST) as a, said Federal Aviation Administration spokesman Lynn Lunsford.
There were 12 people on the plane. Three survivors were taken to Sioux Falls for treatment.
The FAA and the National Transportation Safety Board are investigating the crash.
Pilot in the South Dakota plane crash was given the OK to fly in limited visibility, NTSB says .
The Federal Aviation Administration cleared the plane to fly in half-mile visibility.The pilot initially filed an instrument flight rules (IFR) -- which describes how an aircraft operates when a pilot is unable to navigate with visual references -- with the FAA. The single-engine Pilatus PC-12 was cleared on Saturday to fly from Chamberlain Municipal Airport to Idaho Falls, Idaho, the NTSB said. The visibility that day was about half a mile with snow and ice along with overcast skies, the NTSB said.