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BOEING is a trademark of Boeing Management Company. Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Author,, Filename.ppt | 1 COSCAP-SA Steering Committee.

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Presentation on theme: "BOEING is a trademark of Boeing Management Company. Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Author,, Filename.ppt | 1 COSCAP-SA Steering Committee."— Presentation transcript:

1 BOEING is a trademark of Boeing Management Company. Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Author,, Filename.ppt | 1 COSCAP-SA Steering Committee Meeting April 2011 Aviation Safety Challenges and Opportunities for COSCAP South Asia Gerardo M. Hueto Deputy Chief Aviation System Safety Boeing Commercial Airplanes

2 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Author,, Filename.ppt | 2 Topics of Discussion Working Together Worldwide Perspective Data: Worldwide and Regional What We Can Do: Resources and Actions

3 Copyright © 2007 Boeing. All rights reserved. Assure Healthy Safety Foundation Promote Worldwide Safety Culture Promote Proactive Risk Management Approach Boeing Safety Leadership: Working together for a Safe and Efficient Global Air Transportation System today and in the future. Safety Integration Across the Value Stream DesignBuildOperationMaintenanceInfrastructureRegulation >>>>> Cooperation Aligned Focus Data Driven Sharing Knowledge

4 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Author,, Filename.ppt | 4 Safety Responsibilities Are Shared We Need to Work Together to Improve Safety Safe airplane design Safety-enhancing technology development Flight and maintenance operations, recommendations, documents, training, and support Maintenance planning Safety-related analysis Safety initiatives Operations policy and procedures Airplane/pilot publications Approved maintenance program Maintenance, policy, and procedures Maintenance publications Safety program Training Manufacturers Governments Operators Aviation law Operations specification Rules and regulations Inspectors policy, procedures, and training Airline policy and procedures requirements Safety, health, environmental law, and regulations Navigation facilities/operations Airport facilities Departure en route, arrival, approach policy, and procedures Air traffic control services Safety-related analysis Air Safety Safe Airplane + Safe Operation + Safe Infrastructure = Safe Air Travel

5 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Author,, Filename.ppt | 5 Aviation Safety: Some Perspective Worldwide: An airplane is landing approximately every 1.5 seconds somewhere in the world –Approximately 60,000 flights per day More than 3 million people fly each day

6 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Author,, Filename.ppt | 6 Annual Hull loss accident rate, Accidents per million departures Departures per year, Millions Airplanes in service ,000 35,800 We Need to Continuously Improve Aviation Safety… Hull loss accidents per year

7 7 Departures, Flight Hours, and Jet Airplanes in Service* Worldwide Operations 1990 Through STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JULY million departures since 1959 (433.3 million on Boeing airplanes) million flight hours since 1959 (768.7 million on Boeing airplanes) There were 37 (16 Boeing) significant types built by 16 original manufacturers that contributed to the hours, departures, and fleet numbers. There are currently four manufacturers of large commercial Western-built jet airplanes. * Certified jet airplanes greater than 60,000 pounds maximum gross weight, including those in temporary non-flying status and those in use by non-airline operators. Excluded are commercial airplanes operated in military service and CIS/USSR-manufactured airplanes. Number of airplanes* (thousands) Annual departures and flight hours (millions) 20, Year Flight hours Departures 12,338 Year Source: Jet Information Services, Inc. 45.6

8 8 Accident Rates and Onboard Fatalities by Year Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet – 1959 Through 2009 Annual onboard fatalities Annual accident rate (accidents per million departures) Year STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JULY 2010

9 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. More than 21,000 airplanes 150,000+ flight crew 200+ languages 200+ countries 800+ airlines 1,350+ major airports 240,000+ maintenance personnel Because the Aviation System Is Complex, All Parts of Industry Must Work Together

10 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. 10 Western-built >60,000 lb transport hull loss accidents, by airline domicile, 1998 through 2009 Accidents per million departures * Data through 2006 United States and Canada 0.5 Latin America and Caribbean 2.3 Europe 0.6 China 0.1 Middle East 2.6 Africa 8.2 Asia (Excluding China) 1.6 World 1.0 Oceania 0.0 C.I.S. 3.2* 7/2010 Accident Rates by Region of the World

11 11 Fatalities by CAST/ICAO Common Taxonomy Team (CICTT) Aviation Occurrence Categories Fatal Accidents – Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet – 2000 Through 2009 Number of fatal accidents (89 total) Fatalities External fatalities [Total 244] Onboard fatalities [Total 5001] Note: Principal categories as assigned by CAST (89) 504 (0) 156 (69) 314 (0) 96 (1) 154 (38) 122 (3) 193 (9) 1 (8) 2 (2) 961 (0) 606 (21) ARCAbnormal Runway Contact CFITControlled Flight Into or Toward Terrain F-NIFire/Smoke (Non-Impact) FUELFuel Related LOC-ILoss of Control – In flight MACMidair/Near Midair Collision OTHROther RAMPGround Handling RERunway Excursion (Takeoff or Landing) RI-VAPRunway Incursion – Vehicle, Aircraft or Person SCF-NPSystem/Component Failure or Malfunction (Non-Powerplant) SCF-PPSystem/Component Failure or Malfunction (Powerplant) UNKUnknown or Undetermined USOSUndershoot/Overshoot WSTRWWindshear or Thunderstorm No accidents were noted in the following principal categories: ADRMAerodrome AMANAbrupt Maneuver ATMAir Traffic Management/Communications, Navigation, Surveillance BIRDBird CABINCabin Safety Events EVACEvacuation F-POSTFire/Smoke (Post-Impact) GCOLGround Collision ICEIcing LALTLow Altitude Operations LOC-GLoss of Control – Ground RI-ARunway Incursion – Animal SECSecurity Related TURBTurbulence Encounter For a complete description go to: 110 (4) 23 (0) External fatalities Onboard fatalities STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JULY 2010

12 12 Accidents by CAST/ICAO Common Taxonomy Team (CICTT) Aviation Occurrence Categories Hull Loss and Fatal Accidents by Airline Domicile–SA COSCAP Commercial Jet Fleet 1989 Through 2008 Number of hull loss and or Fatal accidents (20 total) (0) 59 (10) Fatalities External fatalities [Total 12] Onboard fatalities [Total 448] 92 (0) 1 (0) ARCAbnormal Runway Contact CFITControlled Flight Into or Toward Terrain FUELFuel Related LOC-ILoss of Control – In flight OTHROther RAMPGround Handling RERunway Excursion RI-VAPRunway Incursion – Vehicle, Aircraft or Person SCF-NPSystem/Component Failure or Malfunction (Non-Powerplant) USOSUndershoot/Overshoot No accidents were noted in the following principal categories: ADRMAerodrome AMANAbrupt Maneuver ATMAir Traffic Management/Communications, Navigation, Surveillance CABINCabin Safety Events EVACEvacuation F-NIFire/Smoke (Non-Impact) F-POSTFire/Smoke (Post-Impact) GCOLGround Collision ICEIcing LALTLow Altitude Operations LOC-GLoss of Control – Ground MACMidair/Near Midair Collision RI-ARunway Incursion – Animal SCF-PPSystem/Component Failure or Malfunction (Powerplant) SECSecurity Related TURBTurbulence Encounter UNKUnknown or Undetermined WSTRWWindshear or Thunderstorm For a complete description go to: External fatalities Onboard fatalities Note: Principal categories as assigned by CAST. Dec, (1) 13 0 (0)

13 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. 13 Addressing the Regional Safety Risk Accident rates and numbers of fatalities differ dramatically in different regions of the world We know how to prevent many of the types of accidents occurring today Efforts to improve safety have been most successful when industry and government have worked together Better use and coordination of industry and government resources can dramatically reduce these kinds of accidents Best results are attained when efforts are well coordinated

14 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. 14 Global Aviation Safety Roadmap Industry and ICAO committed to unify plans through the Roadmap Developed by the Industry Safety Strategy Group for ICAO

15 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved : ISSG formed, ICAO forms working group to update Plan and integrate the Roadmap into the Plan 2006: Roadmap published 2007: New Global Aviation Safety Plan (based on GASR) approved by the ICAO Assembly 2010: 37th ICAO Assembly in Montreal approves changes to the GASP: … but said it should be done in parallel and harmony with the Global Aviation Safety Roadmap (GASR) … … with a suggested completion date of December 2011… … States should work with all stakeholders to implement the GASP objectives and GASR methodology 2011: ISSG and ICAO working on GASP/GASR updates Global Aviation Safety Plan

16 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. 16 Coordination with CAST ISSG and CAST working together in GASR/GASP implementation –Recognized joint role for global aviation safety CAST currently participating in all GASR workshops and ISSG meetings GASR and CAST are highly complementary –GASR is largely a high-level strategic tool, aimed at building processes and programs, even where none exist –CAST provides more tactical (or intervention-specific) tools, more suitable for mature systems and operations Within all regions of the world and even within individual countries, among air carriers, there is often a breadth of maturity and capability. Combining GASR and CAST principles and processes at our collaborative workshops provides a synergy and range of options and opportunities for safety enhancement

17 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Conclusions Commercial air travel is extraordinarily safe, but improvements must continue to be made Not all areas or environments of the world are the same we need to use facts, data, and continuing insight to focus appropriate improvement efforts Improving safety is a shared responsibility of the manufacturers, the airline operators, and Government/State authorities. It will take willingness and commitment to make it happen Growth of commercial aviation in ASIA presents significant challenges and opportunities COSCAP regional safety teams and similar safety organizations can help to reduce accident risk

18 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Actions Implement the approved SA COSCAP CAST Safety Enhancements to reduce fatality risk Measure implementation levels and effectiveness of processes and procedures already put in place Implement the Global Aviation Safety Roadmap (GASR) Identify existing gaps and take action to improve

19 BOEING is a trademark of Boeing Management Company. Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. Author,, Filename.ppt | 19 A goal without a plan is only a wish. Antoine de Saint-Exupery


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