This week we take you back to stories about the FAA fiasco in Chicago and what it means, what causes flight delays (other than ATC breakdowns) and airline schedule changes.
Many who are interested in aviation technology are having some issues with the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) these days.
Splurge that are worth it at Disney World, Southwest flies BWI to Costa Rica, FAA to fine BA for illegal cargo proposal
Delta's in-flight entertainment options expand, Virgin America readies for its IPO, FAA wants lower buildings near airports
Rather than dealing with the reality of drones coming into the nation's airspace, the FAA has its head in the sand. This time, technology will overwhelm the FAA.
Millions of lives depend on the work of air traffic controllers daily, yet according to the National Academy of Sciences, the FAA is failing to ensure the air traffic controllers aren't severely fatigued on the job, and unable to keep air passengers safe.
Though technology has changed for the rest of the world, our aviation system is still mired in the past. As many may or may not know, the air traffic control system in America is cobbled together with a collection of 1950 and 1960 technology.
The drinks didn't stop flowing. Two women sitting in front of me got very drunk, loud and abusive, making the flight awful. When deplaning, one even had to be helped to the terminal.
Ned Levi discusses safety and comfort issues for air travelers, including the issues of severe turbulence for airplane passengers, and how to prevent injury if turbulence occurs, as well as a review of the new potential Paperclip armrest design, to help middle seat passengers in Economy.
Head of MGM explains new venture on Las Vegas Strip