The Bermuda triangle

Flight 19

At 4:30 p.m. Lieutenant Commander Don Poole, the Flight Officer at NAS Fort Lauderdale, was informed of the missing flight. He immediately went to Operations and took over the proceedings. At 4:45 p.m. he learned NHA3 still had contact.
"FT-28 to Nan How Able Three, one of the planes in the flight thinks if we went 270 we could hit land."
Cox intercepts FT-28 one last time.
"We went out on a heading of 120. On the second leg of the hop I took over because I thought they were going wrong, but now I know it's my compasses that were wrong."

Flight 441

One of the most tragic disappearances in the Bermuda Triangle occurred to a huge Super Constellation Naval airliner-- in military parlance an R7V-1. At the time of her disappearance she was carrying 42 passengers, Naval personnel and their families being transferred overseas.
It is the opinion of the Board of investigation that R7V-1 BuNo 128441 did meet with a sudden and violent force, that rendered the aircraft no longer airworthy, and was thereby beyond the scope of human endeavor to control. The force that rendered the aircraft uncontrollable is unknown.

The Cargomaster

On May 27, 1962, a C-133 left Dover, Delaware en route to the Azores. The pilot, James Allen Higgins, rogered Air Traffic Control to report reaching 17,000 feet. All seemed normal. At the precise second: 9:25.50 a.m. the C-133 vanished from the scope. It was about 25 miles southeast of South May Intersection (Cape May, NJ).

DC - 3

The Douglas Dakota, or DC-3, is considered the most reliable aircraft ever built. Three of these airliners are known to have vanished in the Bermuda Triangle. All of them within 50 miles of the same location, near the Florida Keys.
The first, and most well known, was NC16002 with a full complement of 31 passengers and crew on December  28, 1948 while within 20 minutes of its destination of Miami Airport.