ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

Authorities say it's a miracle the pilot survived plane crash along I-29

CUMMINGS, N.D. - Authorities say it's a miracle a pilot was able to walk away from a plane crash.Investigators say the pilot was attempting to land his crop duster at Sky Tractor in Cummings around 6 p.m. Friday night when he crashed.The plane en...

2613918+planecrash2.jpg
WDAZ photo
We are part of The Trust Project.

CUMMINGS, N.D. - Authorities say it's a miracle a pilot was able to walk away from a plane crash.

Investigators say the pilot was attempting to land his crop duster at Sky Tractor in Cummings around 6 p.m. Friday night when he crashed.

The plane ended up on the edge of some railroad tracks along I-29.

The unidentified pilot was able to walk away from the crash.

Why the plane went down is still under investigation. Authorities plan to release more details Saturday.

Related Topics: ACCIDENTS
What to read next
Leafy greens are popping in area gardens. If you're not a big fan of kale, but still want the nutritional benefit, try adding some to a smoothie. In this episode of NewsMD's "Health Fusion," Viv Williams shares a favorite green smoothie recipe that even some of the most kale-adverse people will like. Honest!
Only 7 percent of U.S. adults have optimal measures of health. But you can take steps to make your numbers better. In this Health Fusion column, Viv Williams explores a study about our nation's cardiometabolic health status. And she shares her own lifestyle lapses in judgement.
Experts warn that simply claiming the benefits may create paper trails for law enforcement officials in states criminalizing abortion. That will complicate life for the dozens of corporations promising to protect, or even expand, the abortion benefits for employees and their dependents.
In Minnesota, abortion is protected by the state’s constitution and is legal up to the point of viability, which is generally thought to begin at about 24 weeks, when the fetus can survive outside the womb. Those who work with Minnesotans who seek abortions say barriers, both legal and practical, forced some to travel to Colorado, Nebraska, New Mexico, Washington, D.C., and Wisconsin even prior to the Supreme Court’s decision.