Now that Congress finally enacted a multiyear FAA reauthorization bill, what does it mean for you?The legislation, which authorizes $15.9 billion annually for the agency through 2015, strikes the right balance between safety, oversight, and operational freedom for repair stations. However, it doesn’t mean the law is without consequences for maintenance providers, manufacturers, air carriers, and aircraft parts distributors.
ARSA has gone through every line of the new law and pulled out what it believes could have the most impact on your company.
To view ARSA’s detailed analysis of the maintenance provisions of the FAA Modernization & Reform Act, click here.
To view ARSA’s analysis of key provisions of the FAA Modernization & Reform Act that could impact the broader aviation community, click here.
~~~ posted 3/7/12 ~~~
March 12-15, 2024
Event Information | Registration | Hotel (Coming Soon)
Arlington, Virginia and Washington, D.C. with Livestream Options for Conference Ambassadors
Experience the maintenance community’s premier event. Join ARSA…Read More
“Appliance” – Why Do You Care?
A Practical Question in 14 CFR Compliance
This session allows participants with confirmed knowledge of the regulatory definition of “appliance” to put the term…Read More
On Nov. 16, the FAA agreed with ARSA and the Aircraft Electronics Association in determining its new OpSpec D090 for Repair Stations was not supported by a regulatory requirement. The…Read More
Airlines for America’s Engineering, Maintenance, and Materiel Council (EMMC) is accepting nominations for the 2024 Nuts & Bolts Awards. The awards, granted to an airline and non-airline recipient each year,…Read More
ARSA’s new cross-reference matrices are available for U.S.-based repair stations looking to show compliance with the special conditions established under the bilateral agreement between the United States and the United…Read More