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Aviation and related industries

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  1. 1.
  3. 3. E A S A<br />viation<br />afety<br />gency<br />uropean<br />
  4. 4. Duty of EASA<br /> Air transport is one of the safest modes of travel. It is also the fastest growing. That is why the European Union decided on a common initiative to keep air transport safe and sustainable, allowing for growth and improved safety. The European Aviation Safety Agency promotes the highest common standards of safety and environmental protection in civil aviation in Europe and worldwide. <br />
  5. 5. Organization Approval <br /> To obtain approval to be an aeronautical repair station, an organization must write, submit and keep updated a 'Maintenance Organization Exposition.<br /> To support their 'Maintenance Organization Exposition they must have a documented set of procedures.<br /> The organization must have a compliance matrix to show how they meet the requirements.<br />
  6. 6. Members<br />
  7. 7. J A A<br /> The ointviationuthorities<br />
  8. 8. Objectives<br /> Aviation Safety<br /> Co-operation with EASA<br /> Business Effectiveness<br /> Consolidation of Common Standards<br /> International Co-operation<br />
  9. 9. Functions <br /> The JAA's work began in 1970. A certification code was in order to meet the needs of European Industry and particularly for products manufactured by international consortia. Since 1987 its work has been extended to operations, maintenance, licensing and certification/design standards for all classes of aircraft. EU Member States national regulation in the airworthiness domain has been replaced by EU Regulation and certification tasks. Non EU States maintain their responsibility in all fields.<br />
  10. 10. Member<br />Non-EU members <br />EU members <br />
  11. 11. C A A<br />The ivilviationuthority<br />United Kingdom<br />
  12. 12. Functions <br /> The CAA directly or indirectly regulates all aspects of aviation in the UK. Some aspects of aviation is the primary regulator in other areas, where the responsibility for regulation has passed to EASA, the CAA will act as EASA's local office.<br />
  13. 13. The Complementary Tasks <br /> As a National Aviation Authority, the CAA still has a statutory duty to exercise full rulemaking and oversight responsibility for all those aspects not being adopted by EASA.  Continuous improvement and enhanced risk-based performance monitoring by UK CAA will be key to meeting these responsibilities. <br />
  14. 14. The ivilviationuthority<br /> C A A<br /> S<br /> of ingapore<br />
  15. 15. The Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore (CAAS) is a Statutory Board under the Ministry of Transport. CAAS’ mission is to “Grow a safe, vibrant air hub and civil aviation system, making a key contribution to Singapore's success”. CAAS' roles are to enable the growth of the air hub and aviation industry, oversee and promote safety in the industry, provide air navigation services, and develop Singapore as a centre of excellence for aviation knowledge and human resource development.<br />
  16. 16. Act<br /> to provide for the transfer of the airport undertaking of the Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore to a successor company<br /> to provide for the regulation of the operation of airports and for the imposition of economic controls at airports<br /> to make consequential amendments to other written laws relating to airports<br />
  17. 17. F A A<br />The ederalviationdministration<br />
  18. 18. The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) is an agency of the United States Department of Transportation with authority, to regulate and oversee all aspects of civil aviation in the U.S. (National Airworthiness Authority).<br />
  19. 19. Major roles<br /> Regulating U.S. commercial space transportation <br /> Regulating air navigation facilities' geometry and flight inspection standards <br /> Regulating civil aviation to promote safety, especially through local offices called Flight Standards District Offices<br /> Developing and operating a system of air traffic control and navigation for both civil and military aircraft<br /> Developing and carrying out programs to control aircraft noise and other environmental effects of civil aviation<br />
  20. 20. I A T A<br />nternationalirransportssociation<br />
  21. 21. Mission<br /> IATA’s stated mission is to represent, lead and serve the airline industry. All the Airline rules and regulations are defined by IATA. The main aim of IATA is to provide safe and secure transportation to its passengers.<br />
  22. 22. Activities<br /> Price setting<br /> Originally both domestic and international aviation were highly regulated by IATA. This led to the formation of bilateral "open skies" agreements that weakened IATA's price fixing role. <br /> In recent years the organization has been accused of acting as a cartel, and many low cost carriers are not full IATA members<br /> Other activities<br /> assign 3-letter Airport Codes and 2-letter airline designators, which are commonly used worldwide. <br /> IATA administrates worldwide the Billing and Settlement Plan (BSP) and Cargo Accounts Settlement Systems (CASS) that serve as a facilitator of the sales, reporting and remittance of accredited travel and cargo agencies. Both settlement programmers are ruled by standards and resolutions.<br />
  23. 23. Members<br /><ul><li> North America
  24. 24. Latin America & the Caribbean South America
  25. 25. Africa
  26. 26. Middle East & North Africa
  27. 27. Europe
  28. 28. Russia & CIS
  29. 29. China & North Asia
  30. 30. Asia Pacific </li></li></ul><li>International Federation of Airline Pilots' Associations<br />
  31. 31. In excess of 100,000 pilots in over 90 Member Associations around the world are currently in IFALPA Membership.Pilot Associations join IFALPA to become part of a world wide pilots' federation because it has a voice at all of the world's major aviation forums. They participate in the specialist IFALPA Committees to contribute, learn and understand different aspects of aviation, to help formulate policies and positions.The Federation also works and interacts with other international organisations to exchange views and share problems.<br />
  32. 32. Major Achievements <br /> The following are examples of major achievements gained by the work of Line Pilots.<br /> Cockpit Instrumentation<br /> Hijacking and Carriage of Dangerous Goods<br /> Aircraft Manufacturer Relationships<br /> Aerodrome Signage<br /> Extended Range Operations<br /> Airport Planning<br /> etc. <br />
  33. 33. A C <br /> I<br />irportsouncil<br />nternational<br />
  34. 34. Vision<br /> To provide the opportunity and platform for the effective distribution of information in order to ensure the safe and efficient development of the world's airport industry.<br />Mission<br /> Create awareness within the ACI airport  community regarding new technologies, products and services available in the industry, and to build business connections.<br /> “As a global organization ACI provides the ideal access to airport decision makers from around the world enabling us to grow our business and relationships. Additionally we are able to use our company knowledge and expertise about IT to help set airport policies.” <br />
  35. 35. Organizational goals <br /> Maximize the contributions of airports to maintaining and developing a safe, secure, environmentally compatible and efficient air transport system.<br /> Achieve cooperation among all segments of the aviation industry and their stakeholders as well as with governments and international organizations.<br /> Influence international and national legislation, rules, policies, standards and practices based on established policies representing airports’ interests and priorities.<br /> Provide members with industry knowledge, advice and assistance, and foster professional excellence in airport management and operations.<br /> Build ACI’s worldwide organizational capacity and resources to serve all members effectively and efficiently.<br />
  36. 36. Thank you<br />For<br />your attention<br />