Record of Certificate Action

StallSpin
  • Record of Certificate Action StallSpin

    Are there any online records that may indicate why a specific DPE may have lost qualifications recently?

  • It probably won't answer your questions directly, but you can begin by looking through the FAA's Quarterly Enforcement Reports.

    (You may be able to find more detailed information somewhere else on that same site. I'm not sure.)

  • Due to privacy concerns, certificate actions are not made publicly available without a formal request, and have to be made via an acceptable means.

    The FAA has a document titled Information Provided by PRIA, FOIA, and the Privacy Act which goes into details about how information can be requested and what they will provide:

    • PRIA is basically a request made by a hiring air carrier, so you wouldn't be able to do that.

    • FOIA is the Freedom of Information Act, and the above document states:

    Through FOIA, ANY enforcement action, whether still open or fully adjudicated and closed, can be reported.

    • The Privacy Act allows you to request your own records, or a third party company may request records, so neither of these would apply in your case either.

Related questions and answers
  • Can an FDR on a Boeing 777 be interfered with or vandalised during flight? If this has happened on MH370 then the black boxes may not yield any data if found.

  • Here are a few thoughts: 'Real' accidents happen much too seldom to be of any real measure, and they would have to be compensated for the number of passenger kilometers as well to be objective. Large airlines may have be involved in more accidents, but they have more aircraft. Many airlines low down on the reports had accidents many years ago. Avherald and the like may be good sources but emphasize that they don't report on all accidents. Different jurisdictions have different reporting requirements. What is a fair and unbiased method of measuring airline safety?

  • The Federal Flight Deck Officer page on Wikipedia says this: Under the FFDO program, flight crew members are authorized to use firearms. A flight crew member may be a pilot, flight engineer or navigator assigned to the flight. To me, it seems like this would be crucial information for the PIC to know, if their flight engineer (for example) was armed; but on the flip-side of this, the engineer might want to keep that to himself if he's with a crew he hasn't flown with before. Is there a guideline on whether an FFDO should inform the crew that he's armed?

  • Referring to the automated callouts and sounds made by the fwc, tcas, gpws, pws, etc. — are these available to download in one repository at all? For any aircraft, Airbus or Boeing. Understandably, these may not be freely available, but I'm curious otherwise too (e.g. the likes of Air Crash Investigation must do this).

  • Are there any online records that may indicate why a specific DPE may have lost qualifications recently?

  • I had posted the question below on a New York Times article, but did not get any useful replies. The series of six successful Inmarsat pings known to exist, MAY carry enough information to say if the plane most likely went along the S or the N arc we see in reports. Unfortunately, only the last ping (at 8:11AM) is available publicly. Here is the basic idea on extracting the information... information available. For example, from the ping circles separated by one hour, we can get plausible directions the plane may have taken. Why isn't anyone pursuing this line of analysis

  • I've seen multiple videos online of evacuation slide tests and they all tend to be almost violent as they are very fast and loud, but I can't help thinking that it must put a lot of force on those seams when they inflate and along with that the material. Is there any limit to how many times these may be deployed before they must be retired?

  • Is there a Canadian law or regulation which requires me to have my Radiotelephone Operator's Restricted Certificate (Aeronautical) on-board the aircraft with me? This is what I've found so far: Canada requires you to hold the certificate (Radiocommunications regulations, Part V, Section 33): A person may operate radio apparatus in the aeronautical service, maritime service or amateur radio service only where the person holds an appropriate radio operator certificate [...] However, I can't find a regulation saying I need the piece of paper with me. An example of the wording Canada

  • After purchasing an aircraft, it takes the FAA a long time to issue RVSM approval for the new owner. During this time, under what conditions may an aircraft fly in RVSM airspace even though they aren't approved for it? What is the process to get ATC approval for such flights?

  • I was looking through my virtual radar logs one of the days and found this "glitchy" ADS-B behavior. I am almost 100% sure that this is not due to my antenna or setup since two independent different radars confirmed this weird behavior from FlightRadar24. Also A/C before and after this one did not exhibit this behavior. Does anybody have any thoughts as to what may be happening??? Why is the "skew" at seemingly same angle? Is that anything? In light of MH370, does this happen often, how reliable is that GPS data? Tail # N657UA Boeing 767-300 Typical route between EGLL and KORD Time

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