But after talking with Southwest and American officials and reading several studies, Miller is believed to be the only one on the board extending the olive branch for compromise. But it's nothing new to her.
In early October, Miller was on an island speaking against D/FW's pro-Wright advertising plan, calling it an "on-property, public blitz campaign."
"I don't blame the rest of the board members because they're fiduciaries of the airport," she said.
Other board members from Fort Worth and Dallas said they don't want compromise beyond the Wright Amendment.
"That was the deal that we were supposed to stick to," said Ben Muro, a D/FW board member from Dallas. "I don't see how we can come up with other promises and agreements at this time because we've already had the Wright Amendment, and that's where it needs to stay."
Santiago Salinas, D/FW board secretary and a self-described "worry wart" of D/FW's $3.7 billion debt, said he just wants to see the airport pay its bills. He fears that a repeal would divert some American flights to Love Field and cause D/FW's revenue to plummet.
"I'll tell you compromise -- if the city of Dallas signs up and says, 'We'll assure the debt,' or the federal government says, 'We'll take care of the debt,' then I have no problem," Salinas said. "Then they can do whatever they want."
DFW Airport could support phasing out limits at Love Field only if the smaller airport closed as many as 14 of its 32 gates.
The Omaha Airport Authority board has urged Nebraska's congressional delegation to push for repeal.
Opposition largely focuses on the eight-year wait before the amendment is completely lifted.
A consultant hired by Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport says an expansion of nearby Love Field would lead to reduced flights and millions fewer passengers each year at DFW.