Looking at the list that Airsicknessbag has compiled
00: 1 IL76
98: 1 IL62
96: 1 AN124
95: 1 TU154
94: 1 A310, 1 IL86, 2 TU134, 1 AN72, 1 AN26, 1 AN24, 1 AN22
93: 1 TU154, 1 AN26
92: 1 AN124, 1 IL76, 1 IL62, 2 TU154, 1 TU 134, 1 AN30, 1 AN26, 1 AN24, 1 AN22, 1 AN8
91: 1 TU154, 1 YK40, 3 L410, 2 IL14, 1 AN74, 2 AN24, 2 AN12
90: 2 IL76, 2 IL62, 2 TU154, 1 TU134, 1 YK42, 3 YK40, 1 L410, 1 IL14, 2 AN26, 1 AN24, 1 AN12, 1 AN8
* The Il-76 which made an emergency landing in June 2000 was a Russian Air Force example. It was probably still left in basic Aeroflot markings
* The Il-62 which was destroyed in November 1998 in Alaska, was due to an Asiana 747-400 nearly ripping of the tail of the Il-62, as the OZ 744 was taxiing to the gate.
* The An-124 which crashed in Italy was owned by Aeroflot, but leased, operated and maintained by Ajax. In this case, it is like QANTAS leasing one of their aircraft to Cathay Pacific, where Cathay will take all responsibility for crew, maintenance, operations of that aircraft, but ownership staying with QANTAS
* The Tu-154 which went missing near Grossevichi was Aeroflot Khabarovsk Airlines. After the breakup of the Soviet Union, each of the baby-flots continued to operate under the AOC of Aeroflot. Aeroflot Khabarovsk Airlines later changed its name to Dalavia, but continued to operate international flights out of Khabarovsk for Aeroflot, hence why the Aeroflot name was incorrectly used for this airline.
* The A310 I have explained above
* The Il-86 was destroyed when a Sahara Airlines 737 which had crashed in Delhi hit the Aeroflot aircraft
* The Tu-134A which crashed in Sept was hit by a Tu-22. Also it was not operated by Aeroflot, but by the Gromov Flight Test Institute (GosNii)
* The Tu-134A which was written off in May, was due to a landing gear not coming down properly. Also, the airline responsible for this aircraft was Arkhangelsk Airlines, NOT Aeroflot.
* The An-72 was a Ministry of the Interior aircraft. Obviously still being operated in Aeroflot livery.
* The An-26 belonged to KIT Space and Transport Air, being operated in basic Aeroflot livery.
* The An-24B was operated by the Central Regionals Civil Air Detachment, being operated in basic Aeroflot livery.
* The An-22 was a Russian Air Force aircraft, being operated in basic Aeroflot livery.
* There was also a Let L-410 write-off in 1994, but that aircraft belonged to Blagoveschenksk Air Enterprise, NOT Aeroflot.
* The Tu-154B-2 was written off in Grozhny due to a nosegear collapsing on landing. Not a crash. No fatalities
* The An-26 belonged to Polyot, obviously still wearing basic Aeroflot livery.
* The An-124 belonged to Aviastar, and was still being operated in Aeroflot livery.
* The Il-76 was blown up by Afghan missiles whilst on the ground in Kabul.
* The Il-62M was destroyed when a cigarette ignited with fuel whilst the aircraft was being refuelled in SVO.
* The 2 Tu-154s which were destroyed in Bratsk, were destroyed during a refuelling accident. It is also likely that these aircraft belonged to Bratsk Air Enterprise, and not Aeroflot.
* The Tu-134 belonged to the Central Regions Civil Air Detachment, and not Aeroflot, although it was obviously still in Aeroflot livery.
* The An-30 would have belonged to one of the small carriers in Yakutia. Still in Aeroflot livery.
* The An-26, An-22, An-8 and An-24 were operated by smaller carriers in the regions, and would have still been in Aeroflot livery.
* The 2 Il-14s would not have been Aeroflot aircraft, but controlled and operated by a government ministry. Unless Aeroflot was flying to Antarctica on scenic flights...but with the Il-14?
* The An-24 belonged to Tatarstan Airlines, in Aeroflot livery.
* The An-12/An-22 crash would have been a military flight.
* The An-74 was owned by the Tshersk Aviation Plant, operated in Aeroflot livery.
* The Yak-40 was a Makhachkala Air Enterprise aircraft, operated in Aeroflot livery.
* The An-12 which crashed in KHatanga was a military flight, in Aeroflot colours.
* The 3 L-410s were operated by smaller regional carriers (one in Kazakstan).
* The Tu-154 was a Pulkovo Aviation Enterprise aircraft.
1990 was before the break-up of the Soviet Union, and hence, all aircraft could be argued to be Aeroflot aircraft (even though they may only be in SU markings).
Does anyone know which airline had the worst safety record in 1991?
Going by what some people take as gospel, I would say that Kuwait Airways was the aircraft with the worst safety record in that year. After all, they lost 2 A300s and 2 767s on the same day. But those statistics don't show the picture do they? The figures alone do not show you that the 4 aircraft did not crash, but were destroyed on the ground during air-raids. Hmmmm....but still....statistics don't lie do they? So I would suggest that you don't fly Kuwait Airways, because the chances are one of their aircraft will be destroyed.
Aeroflot-ARIA is Aeroflot. ARIA is Aeroflot Russian International Airlines. RAL is Russian Air Lines. A completely separate company altogether. Not one website displays this information correctly; which is why I do not take at face value any of these "air crash" sites have to say when an incident concerning a Russian airliner or airline occurs. They can't even get a BIG piece of information correct, so why should they bother about small details?