Cleveland agreed to expenditures of $535,000 meaning the FAA reduced the civil penalty to $200,000. The Press Release raises more questions than it answers.
Gem State Processing of Burley, ID plans to build taller exhaust stacks, but FAA requires a Part 77 because the future of a nearby airport is unclear.
A bill instructing the FAA to direct that the airlines install secondary cockpit barriers has been introduced.
While the proposal reflects support for a new form of aviation, the language will open the traveling public to a lesser standard of safety.
Larry Morgan’s unfortunate, yet deserved, fate should compel the same mental acuity when you sit down to make those record entries!
If an employee alleges that their employer did not follow a regulation, the airline may not discipline that action even if there was no violation involved.
Did the high profile CLE airport FAA fine serve to incentivize other airports to avoid the same problems?
Does this sanction signal a deviation from the FAA Administrator’s new compliance program?