Which air travel controllers will your children be joining?
It’s a question that has been plaguing aviation for decades, and now the Federal Aviation Administration is proposing new regulations that would require a new generation of controllers to take the reins.
The FAA says that the new rules would also require more frequent use of voice commands and that the rules would help prevent the proliferation of rogue flight plans that could cause delays.
But in the end, the new regulations could make life harder for some families.
Some people have asked, how are we supposed to manage this?
“I think the FAA is looking at the safety of their customers,” said Bob Pazdun, a lawyer for the American Association of Paratransit Administrators, which represents the airlines that fly through the US.
“We have the ability to communicate to them,” he added.
Pazdunt said that the agency is looking for guidance from the private sector on how to make the new requirements, and he’s optimistic that the Federal Communications Commission will approve them.
The proposed rules will also apply to flights by airbus, railroads, and airlines that are using drones.
The new regulations are set to go into effect on February 14.
They come after a series of events that led to an increase in traffic at airports around the country.
In the first week of February, there were 1.5 million fewer flights, according to FAA data.
But in the second week of March, there was an average of 1.7 million fewer air passengers.
On February 19, the FAA issued a new set of regulations that mandated more frequent airport use, including for air travel within 100 miles of the border, and increased the number of hours of operation for all airlines to 5 hours per day.
That new rules were meant to prevent an increase of thousands of flights each day as the FAA continued to monitor and control the airspace around the US, but some airlines and industry groups have called the new air travel regulations a “pilot’s paradise” for those in need of quick travel to and from work.
Airlines and carriers have been lobbying the FAA for years to improve its procedures and regulations, but this new rules come just months after Congress approved a $1.1 trillion bill that will help fund the government through the end of the year.
The FAA is also facing a growing backlash from aviation groups, particularly after the agency last year proposed new rules that would have limited flight times in some airspace to no more than two hours, but that did not pass the House.
In the latest development, the Transportation Security Administration announced on February 15 that it was expanding its screening for passengers from a list of people who have previously been arrested for a crime, including drug possession, domestic violence, and sexual assault.
According to a statement from the TSA, this new screening includes people who are “currently prohibited from boarding or traveling due to a felony conviction or misdemeanor conviction, but have not previously been barred for such reasons.”
The TSA also said that its current screening procedures will remain unchanged, but it will allow those who have been convicted of a crime that “may be grounds for exclusion from air travel” to return to the airport.
As of February 21, there are more than 6 million passengers traveling on US airways every day, according the Federal Air Marshal Service, and they can all cause delays to the travel experience, including delays due to air traffic control problems.
More than 30,000 passengers were delayed at US airports in February alone, according a report by the Federal Trade Commission.