The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration lifted its ground stop order Wednesday morning after suffering a nationwide technical outage.
Lawsuit over airline seat size minimums, new bag tags coming to American Airlines next year, FlightPath3D Interactive Route Map on Air Canada, H-E-B launches new debit card, and Chase IHG cards not available.
The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has partnered with the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) to go after unruly travelers.
The FAA has received about 4,090 reports of unruly behavior since Jan. 1, nearly three-fourths of which (2,999) were passengers who allegedly refused to comply with the federal face mask mandate.
The Federal Aviation Administration has issued a final approval for a monorail connecting trains from Manhattan to LaGuardia Airport. Construction on the supporting infrastructure is expected to begin this summer.
Earlier this week, the FAA proposed civil penalties ranging from $9,000 to $52,500 against four airline passengers for allegedly interfering with and, in one case, assaulting flight attendants.
The FAA will pursue legal enforcement action against any passenger who assaults, threatens, intimidates, or interferes with airline crew members. This policy will be in effect through March 30, 2021.
Boeing will pay a total criminal monetary amount of over $2.5 billion, composed of a criminal monetary penalty of $243.6 million, compensation payments to Boeing’s 737 MAX airline customers of $1.77 billion, and the establishment of a $500 million crash-victim beneficiaries fund.
The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) said on Wednesday that it will not make it mandatory for passengers to wear face masks on planes. This leaves the the decision to require protective gear to individual airlines.
Airlines must fly 80% of their flights on a slot in order to safeguard their presence for the next season. With summer approaching, which should mean an increase in demand, airlines do not want to lose these slots.
FAA to Test If Seats on US Airlines Are Too Small for Safe Evacuation The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) will conduct evacuation tests to determine
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