No survivors in Pakistan air crash

All 127 people on board a Boeing 737 that crashed near Islamabad in bad weather are dead, hospital and civil aviation officials said
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A Pakistani airliner with 127 people on board crashed in bad weather as it came in to land in Islamabad on Friday, scattering wreckage and leaving no sign of survivors.(AFP/Getty Images)
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The Boeing 737, operated by local airline Bhoja Air, was flying to the capital from Pakistan's biggest city and business hub Karachi. It crashed into wheat fields more than 5 miles from the airport. (AFP/Getty Images)
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Rawal Khan Maitla, director general of Emergency Disaster Management for the Capital Development Authority, said there were no survivors. (AFP/Getty Images)
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Rescue workers walked through mud at the crash site with flashlights or with the lights of their cellphones looking for passengers' remains. One held up a tattered e-ticket receipt. (AFP/Getty Images)
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Body parts, wallets and eyeglasses lay among wreckage strewn in a small settlement just outside Islamabad.\n\n"It was as if the entire sky had burst into flames," said a resident of the area. (AFP/Getty Images)
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Parts of the aircraft smashed into electricity poles, blanketing the area in darkness, or into houses. There were no reports of casualties on the ground.(AFP/Getty Images)
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Bhoja Air said the airplane crashed during its approach in Islamabad due to bad weather. There was no indication from the government that it could have been the result of foul play. (AFP/Getty Images)
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A man who had been waiting at Islamabad's Benazir Bhutto International Airport for the flight yelled "my two daughters are dead" as tears streamed down his face.(AFP/Getty Images)
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In a state of shock, he then slumped on the floor and sat silently as other relatives of passengers crowded around lists of those on board. (AFP/Getty Images)
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The uncle of the sisters, 18 and 20, said they were supposed to return to Islamabad on Sunday but flew early to see an aunt who is visiting from London.\n\n"We don't even know when or where we will get to see their bodies," said the uncle, Qamar Abbas, who kept mumbling "no, no, no" to himself. (AFP/Getty Images)