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 Sept. 29, the FAA hosted its 6th Aviation Safety STEM Career Symposium. The online event allowed middle school, high school, and college students to navigate around a virtual convention…Read More
On Sept. 22, the FAA-managed Youth Access to American Jobs in Aviation Task Force held its final public meeting. The body closed its two-year run by delivering its congressionally mandated…Read More
In June, the White House issued its “Talent Pipeline Challenge” to stimulate workforce development programs in transportation infrastructure. The program builds on investments made by Congress through laws like the…Read More
September 06, 2022 | Categories:
ARSA News & Updates
The hotline – ARSA’s premier member newsletter – contains news, editorial content, analysis and resources for the aviation maintenance community. All members should ensure they receive their edition the first week of…Read More
The U.S. election cycle – which now seems to begin immediately after races are called and burns hot along ideological lines for two Novembers – is ending. On Nov. 8,…Read More