ARSA has a 25-plus year record of representing certificated aviation maintenance and alteration facilities. The association promotes laws and regulations that establish reasonable aviation safety standards. It encourages the development of regulatory guidance and interpretations that are clear, concise, consistent, and applied uniformly.
On July 28, TSA issued long-promised guidance adopting ARSA’s position regarding when an on-airport repair station is responsible for large aircraft on its property under the new aircraft repair station security regulation.
With comments due on May 16, overseas aviation companies should submit comments to the docket. Additionally, the foreign governments are strongly advised to provide detailed answers to the aforementioned questions.
ARSA looks forward to ensuring the congressionally mandated drug and alcohol testing requirements are implemented ‘consistent with the applicable laws of the country in which the repair station is located
The new relationship will combine ARSA's industry knowledge and policy expertise with TeamSAI's data-driven forecasting to create regular, high quality economic analyses of the global aviation maintenance sector.
The restructuring of membership dues will fund additional resources and ensure the Positive Publicity Campaign, previously financed by individual corporate contributions, is supported by the entire membership.
The maintenance provider is only responsible for the work it performed, not for any and all work that needs to be accomplished. The owner/operator is responsible for ensuring all work necessary to keep the aircraft airworthy has been or is accomplished.
ARSA's annual Strategic Leadership Conference (SLC) kicked off last night with a dinner and reception featuring House Aviation Subcommittee member Reid Ribble (R-Wis.), who discussed the latest legislative issues under consideration by his panel.