TechCrunch article The Federal Aviation Administration is looking to crack down on flights that have the potential to blow up or blow up spectacularly, as part of an effort to keep air traffic safer.
The Federal Aviation Authority (FAA) on Wednesday said it is issuing a new rule requiring companies to develop a plan to safely shut down planes for up to 12 hours after an emergency.
The FAA said it will consider all relevant factors, including the flight plan, the severity of the threat, and the passenger’s capacity to evacuate the aircraft, before issuing the rule.
The FAA also said it would work with the airline industry to help ensure a plan is developed to shut down a flight safely.
In the past, airlines have shut down flights after the fact, usually with minimal consequences.
But that approach has been criticized for not doing enough to ensure that passengers are evacuated safely.
For example, the FAA said in its rule that airlines must include in the plan a list of all passengers, including any unaccompanied minors, that are eligible to be evacuated.
The rule also calls for the FAA to provide details about the extent of the emergency.
It also says that the FAA will consider whether there is any evidence that the evacuation would cause more harm than good.
According to a report by The Washington Post, the Federal Aviation Commission (FAC) and FAA are working to develop and finalize a proposal for the new rule, which would apply to any flights where a flight has been grounded due to a fire or other emergency.
The agency also said that the proposed rule would require that a company’s plan for shutting down a plane must be approved by the FAA and approved by a Federal Aviation Administrator and an independent technical expert, not a panel.
“The rule should apply to all operations, not just those that are grounded,” the FAA wrote in its proposal.
But the FAA also acknowledged that the rule could also apply to smaller operations that have limited or no passengers.
For instance, if an airline wants to shut a flight down, it could seek permission from the FAA’s Air Carrier Operations Center (ACOC), the FAA noted in its plan.
According to the FAA, the ACOC must also be informed about the risks of shutting down the flight.
This is where it comes into play for airlines that are running small operations.
“While we have not yet determined how to apply this rule to the most common scenarios in small and medium-sized airlines, we will consider that and other factors in our review of how to best protect our aircrafts from catastrophic loss,” the agency wrote.