In comments filed with the FAA, ARSA said that the proposed expansion of hazardous materials (hazmat) training requirements would impose significant new costs on the aviation industry and would apply indiscriminately to thousands of companies that do not handle hazmat and are thus not hazmat employers.
The Association recommended an alternative approach in which Part 145 certificate holders would have their hazmat status listed on their operations specifications.
On Dec. 2, the FAA will present updates regarding maintenance and airworthiness agreements between the United States and the United Kingdom that will become effective on Jan. 1, 2021. The…Read More
November 30, 2020 | Categories:
ARSA News & Updates
On Nov. 28, Leo Weston, whose passion for aviation began in high school, spanned the world and lasted until his final days, passed away at home in the presence of…Read More
In November, ARSA awarded its 2020 scholarship to C. Owen Ritzman of Southern Utah University. Ritzman is an AMT student whose love of getting his hands dirty is matched only…Read More
The challenge of turning youthful energy into aviation career ambition demands early and constant contact with students. The best age to introduce a child to aviation and aerospace is “as…Read More
On Nov. 10, ARSA Vice President of Operations Brett Levanto participated in Global ATS-V. The international event was the online replacement for multiple aviation training trade shows overseen annually by…Read More