New York's "automotive Bermuda Triangle"

Cars are mysteriously dying in a few block radius around New York City's Empire State Building. Many people think the phenomena is caused by the 30+ transmission antennas on the spire of the 102-story building. Officials from the building deny there's a problem. From the New York Daily news:

"We get about 10 to 15 cars stuck near there every day," said Isaac Leviev, manager of Citywide Towing, the AAA's exclusive roadside assistance provider from 42nd St. to the Battery. "You pull the car four or five blocks to the west or east and the car starts right up…."

Automotive experts and engineers believe the problem stems from radio frequency interference that's "jamming" the remote keyless entry systems of cars.

The remote keyless entry systems operate on specific wavelengths assigned by the Federal Communications Commission, which governs the bands and bandwidths of TV, radio, telephone and other transmissions.

The FCC said it has not received any complaints regarding interference affecting autos in midtown, and Empire State Building officials don't believe the claims.