Repair stations must plan carefully in order to perform work on existing aircraft fleets while meeting needs presented to the market by new equipment. Over the past few years, enhancing technical competencies and commercial demand have introduced unmanned aircraft systems into the airspace system.
International regulatory regimes are trying to catch up with quickly-advancing “drone” technology, but how are these aircraft making their way into maintenance facilities? ARSA asked and 19 repair stations answered:
December 02, 2020 | Categories:
, ARSA Works
, Aviation Policy
, Featured Post
For the use of its members and the larger aviation community, ARSA is maintaining this page as a resource for virus-related updates on policy initiatives and business needs. Please bookmark…Read More
To keep tabs on all of ARSA’s work related to the current pandemic, visit arsa.org/anti-viral-measures.
To review FAA-provided resources via the agency’s website, go to www.faa.gov/coronavirus or the Central FSIMS…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