Presentation on theme: "GROUP PRESENTATION AVIATION DOCUMENTATION DAV 2113 BADRULMUBSYIR BIN BABOO PB14070001 DEVAKUMAR A/L SANGGARALINGAM PB14040012 MUHAMMAD HANIF BIN ABD MUJAMIL."— Presentation transcript:
GROUP PRESENTATION AVIATION DOCUMENTATION DAV 2113 BADRULMUBSYIR BIN BABOO PB14070001 DEVAKUMAR A/L SANGGARALINGAM PB14040012 MUHAMMAD HANIF BIN ABD MUJAMIL PB14060010 ZURAINIE BINTI MOHAMED YUSOFF PB12040026 MUHAMMAD ABDUL RAHMAN PB14050006
The Civil Authority (CAA) is responsible for the regulation of aviation safety in the UK,determining policy for the use of airspace,the economic regulation of Heathrow,Gatwick and stansted airports,the licensing and financial fitness of airlines and the management of the ATOL financial protection scheme for holidaymakers.
The CAA directly or indirectly regulates all aspects of aviation in the UK. In some aspects of aviation it is the primary regulator, in other areas, where the responsibility for regulation has passed to the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA), the CAA acts as EASA's local office, implementing the regulations. Representatives from the CAA sit on EASA's advisory bodies, taking part in the Europe-wide regulation process. The UK Government requires that the CAA’s costs are met entirely from its charges on those whom it regulates. Unlike many other countries, there is no direct Government funding of the CAA’s work. It is classed as a public corporation, established by statute, in the public sector. The connection it has with the government is via the Machinery of Government and Standards Group of the Cabinet Office.
The CAA regulates (approximately): Active professional and private pilots (50,000) Licensed aircraft engineers (12,400) Air traffic controllers (2,350) Commercial Air Operators, including airlines (206) Licensed aerodromes (141) Organisations involved in the design, production and maintenance of aircraft (950) ATOL holders (2,400) Aircraft registered in the UK (19,000)
We have two main offices, in London on the Kingsway and close to Gatwick Airport. Our airspace, consumer policy and ATOL teams are all based in London, with colleagues regulating safety mostly based in Gatwick and a series of smaller regional offices.
The Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) is the statutory corporation which oversees and regulates all aspects of civil aviation in the United Kingdom. Our responsibilities include the: Safety and management of UK airspace Economic regulation of Heathrow, Gatwick and Stansted airports Enforcement of consumer protection rules around issues like cancelled flights Enforcement of regulations and requirements relating to transporting dangerous goods by air Management of the ATOL financial protection scheme for holidaymakers, which repatriates and refunds them if their travel firm fails.
Today, the CAA's focus is increasingly on identifying the key risks facing consumers and the wider public, then acting alongside industry to minimise the threat of harm.We combine rule-making, enforcement action and influencing into a flexible and pro-active approach to ensure that industry is focused on addressing these risks.
CAA Board of Direction Director General Civil Aviation Divisional Director Air Safety Regulation (Designate) Deputy DGCA Economic Regulation Administration Director Finance & Compliance Divisional Director Air Navigation Service Regulation Deputy DGCA Technical Regulation (vacant)
The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) is the national aviation authority of the United States of America. An agency of the U.S. Department of Transportation, it has authority to regulate and oversee all aspects of American civil aviation. The Federal Aviation Act of 1958 created the organization under the name "Federal Aviation Agency", and adopted its current name in 1966 when it became a part of the United States Department of Transportation.
Promotes and facilitates the harmonization/standardization of procedure design and operational safety standards between U.S. and international instrument standards as the U.S. representative to the instrument flight procedures (IFPs).
The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) publishes guidelines and standards that maintain civil aviation safety. These standards ensure uniform development, evaluation and certification for airspace systems, procedures and equipment. IHS offers FAA orders as well as specifications and standards This FAA regulations collection contains more than 1400 documents for the purpose of providing guidance to FAA personnel and designees. Subjects covered by these documents include: * Aviation rulemaking * Aircraft safety * Aviation security * Aviation safety * Airworthiness certification
In December 2000, an organization within the FAA called the Air Traffic Organization, or ATO, was set up by presidential executive order. This became the Air Navigation Service Provider for the airspace of the United States and for the New York (Atlantic) and Oakland (Pacific) oceanic areas. It is a full member of the Civil Air Navigation Services Organization. The FAA issues a number of awards to holders of its licenses. Among these are demonstrated proficiencies as an aviation mechanic, a flight instructor, a 50-year aviator, or as a safe pilot. The latter, the FAA "Wings Program", provides a series of three badges for pilots who have undergone several hours of training since their last award. For more information see "FAA Advisory Circular 61-91H".
On March 18, 2008, the FAA ordered its inspectors to reconfirm that airlines are complying with federal rules after revelations that Southwest Airlines flew dozens of aircraft without certain mandatory inspections. The FAA exercises surprise Red Team drills on national airports annually.
Airport Security Airport Director Aircraft Rescue Fire Fighting Airport Board Assistant Direction Finance Assistant Director Operation Maintenance Personnel Assistant Director Administration Maintenance Foreman Administrative assistant Public Safety And Noise Manager