On Dec. 11, a woman in Jacksonville, Florida alerted ARSA that she had received a fraudulent check bearing the association’s name and bank account information. A second report from a man in Phoenix, Arizona followed shortly thereafter.
Individuals unrelated to ARSA had sent the checks along with convoluted instructions for deposit and use in payment for various services. The association does not issue checks or deposit funds in matters unrelated to its business.
The ARSA team is following up with the appropriate bank personnel and will continue to monitor all accounts. If you receive a check bearing the association’s name and question its validity, contact ARSA.
February 20, 2024 | Categories:
ARSA News & Updates
February is survey month for maintenance providers. The association encourages its members to respond to two important questionnaires gathering data about the industry:
ARSA Annual Member Survey
On Feb. 20,…Read More
This month, as it prepares for the 2024 ARSA Annual Conference, ARSA’s team will make a special appearance at HAI HELI-EXPO 2024 in Anaheim, California.
Sarah MacLeod, Marshall S. Filler,…Read More
March 12-15, 2024
Sponsors | Information | Registration
Arlington, Virginia and Washington, D.C. with Livestream Options for Conference Ambassadors
The 2024 ARSA Annual Conference will close on March 15 with a…Read More
In December, the Civil Aviation Administration of China (CAAC) issued a notice to U.S. repair stations that it would no longer consider Special Approval applications for certificate extension. Pending new…Read More
On Jan. 31, the Federal Register published a notice of proposed rulemaking from the FAA that would amend § 145.109(d) to remove the requirement for repair stations to keep an…Read More