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Topic: Articles related to anything

The new items published under this topic are as follows.

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Small-aircraft fliers decry FAA fee hike
321 Reads
 
 
Articles related to anything

WASHINGTON - Escalating a battle over who should pay for a modernized air traffic control system, a new coalition of private aircraft operators said Tuesday they want Congress to reject a plan that shifts more cost onto them.

To fund a satellite-based navigation system that is superior to radar and radio, the Federal Aviation Administration proposes replacing a 7.5 percent tax on airline tickets with a combination of fees and taxes.


 
 
Posted by: YETIV8R
on Thursday, April 12, 2007

    
 


 
Flight canceled after pilot's foul language
351 Reads
 
 
Articles related to anything

Sun Apr 8, 9:33 AM ET

SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - Northwest Airlines canceled a flight set to leave from Las Vegas to Detroit after the captain cursed on a cell phone in a bathroom, then swore at one of the 180 passengers on the plane, officials said on Saturday.


"He used what was described to me as rude language," Ian Gregor, a spokesman for the Federal Aviation Administration, said about Friday's incident on Northwest Flight 1190.

"At some point during the boarding process, he left the cockpit, went into the front lavatory, locked the door and continued his conversation.

"Passengers who were boarding the aircraft could hear his end of the conversation through the lavatory door."

When the captain emerged from the bathroom, a passenger confronted him about his behavior, reportedly prompting more cursing by the pilot of the B757 aircraft.

Local police questioned the captain, whose name was not released, and determined there was no cause to conduct a sobriety test, Gregor said.

But Northwest canceled the flight and flew the pilot back to his base in Detroit.

"Northwest is conducting a review of the matter and has apologized to its customers for the inconvenience," the company said in a statement. "Northwest has provided impacted customers with meals and hotels. In recognition of the inconvenience, they will receive compensation from Northwest Airlines."

  
 
 
Posted by: YETIV8R
on Sunday, April 08, 2007

    
 


 
John Travolta Survives Airplane Scare
1150 Reads
 
 
Articles related to anything

Monroe, Ga. 4/5/2007

Piloting his Boeing 707 from Germany back to New York Oscar nominated actor John Travolta was forced to make an emergency landing at Shannon Airport in Ireland. Travolta’s private plane began experiencing engine trouble shortly after leaving Germany but he was able to guide the aircraft to Ireland and avoid disaster.

The 53-year-old Hollywood star was a bit shaken after navigating the bird to the ground and opted to hire another plane to get back stateside.

Travolta was in Germany promoting his film “Wild Hogs” that partners him with Tim Allen, Martin Lawrence and William H. Macy.






  
 
 
Posted by: YETIV8R
on Sunday, April 08, 2007

    
 


 
First topless airline, American Spread Eagle, debuts
3434 Reads
 
 
Articles related to anything

America's friendly skies have just become much friendlier. American Spread Eagle airlines has just announced its first flight to the nether regions of your amygdala. After spreading its wings back in January, the airline is ready to begin service to airports all over the world.

American Spread Eagle president and CEO (Chief Exploitation Officer), Larry Glint said that the airline was created to fill a void for the American consumer who is able to purchase pornography just about everywhere they except the sky.


 
 
Posted by: YETIV8R
on Sunday, April 01, 2007

    
 


 
Airbus A380: Taking the Largest Passenger Jet for a Test Drive.
353 Reads
 
 
Articles related to anything

ABOARD LUFTHANSA FLIGHT 8942, March 21:


It took a mere 16 seconds for the largest airplane in the world to lift off runway 4L at JFK International Airport. The short takeoff, which we could watch on our individual TV screens thanks to cameras positioned on the plane's exterior, confirmed that the world’s largest jetliner could use less runway than many smaller jets. It also was testimony to the force of the aircraft’s four Rolls Royce engines, which each provide about 70,000 lbs. of thrust.



Click here for full story



  
 
 
Posted by: Admin
on Sunday, March 25, 2007

    
 


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