There is "no chance" of there being any survivors from the plane crash in Pakistan.
Pervez George, a spokesman for the Civil Aviation Authority, said that a total of 47 people were on board the flight from Chitral to Islamabad on Monday.
He said: "I don't think there is any chance of finding any survivor".
Authorities have released names of 40 passengers, including Pakistani popstar-turned-preacher Junaid Jamshed, on board the flight that crashed shortly after take-off.
A former Pakistan pop star turned evangelical is feared dead in a plane crash which could have killed all 47 on board.
Junaid Jamshed was a pop star in the 1980s.
A Pakistan International Airlines plane with 47 people on board has crashed, officials said.
Taj Muhammad Khan, a government official based in the Havelian region, told Reuters there were unlikely to be any survivors.
He said: "All of the bodies are burned beyond recognition. The debris is scattered."
Khan, who was at the crash site, added witnesses told him the aircraft was on fire before it hit the ground.
Pakistan's national carrier says one of its planes is missing after take-off in the country's north with around 40 people on board.
The Pakistan International Airlines flight PK661 reportedly lost contact shortly after it departed from the Chitral to the capital Islamabad.
Security sources said that army troops and helicopters have been mobilised amid fears that it may have crashed, according to AP news agency.
At least 11 people have been killed after a fire swept through a four-star hotel in the Pakistani city of Karachi, where members of the country's cricket team were staying.
More than 50 people were injured in the fire at the Regent Plaza, which started in the hotel kitchen as guests slept, although the exact cause remains unknown.
Some foreigners were among those being treated for burns, with suffocation the primary cause of death.
Footage of the incident showed guests using bed sheets to climb down from windows.
Police officer Tauqeer Naeem said an unnamed cricketer broke his ankle jumping from the building.
Hotel guest Muhammad Saeed said people were stranded for "four to five hours".
"Everybody was looking helpless, crying for help and nobody was there," he said.
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