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Learn more about our fight for air traffic control reform by watching the videos below.
Supporters of reform want to “privatize” air traffic control, implying that the new entity would be a profit-making enterprise.
The current FAA structure is optimal for safety oversight of air traffic control; separating air traffic control from the safety function will make air traffic control less safe.
Canada’s successful experience in restructuring its air traffic control system is irrelevant to the United States because our system is so much larger and more complex.
Recreational general aviation flyers will pay more under air traffic control reform.
There will be a funding shortfall if the air traffic control operation is removed from the federal government.
The new air traffic control organization would have power to “tax.”
The current funding and governance system works well.
The board will be dominated by the airlines.
Testimony - studies - academic work
Office of the Inspector General has initiated an audit on the Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) policies and procedures for hiring new air traffic controllers
Office of the Inspector General has initiated an audit on the Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) ability to manage air traffic control system disruptions.
Cities Are Not Getting Farther Apart, but Flight Times Are Getting Longer Due Primarily to Congested Airspace