TITLE

Flight Attendants Lobbying For Standardized Carry-on Limits

PUB. DATE
March 2010
SOURCE
AirGuide Online.com;3/29/2010, p2
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article reports on the standardized size limit that would apply to all airlines urged by the Association of Flight Attendants-CWA from the Congress.
ACCESSION #
49174563

 

Related Articles

  • ITS YOUR DECISION! Hopkins, Jay // Flying;Sep2000, Vol. 127 Issue 9, p62 

    Examines what a flight service briefer's job is and how to get best briefing possible.

  • Staffing shortage. Flint, Perry // Air Transport World;Oct95, Vol. 32 Issue 10, p51 

    Focuses on the customer service segment of airlines. Customer service as a competitiveness tool; Airlines' failure to properly train their staff; Problems with customer service training; Ways for airlines to get rid of unsatisfactory customer service; Areas with which airlines can improve on.

  • The beat goes on. Arnoult, Sandra // Air Transport World;Sep2002, Vol. 39 Issue 9, p75 

    Focuses on customized training programs for aviation industry workers. Range of technical skills covered in the programs; Features of programs adopted by different airlines; Program providers.

  • HOW LONG CAN SCOPE CLAUSES LAST?  // Interavia Business & Technology;Apr2002, Vol. 57 Issue 662, p38 

    Focuses on the outcome of the labor agreements between the major U.S. airlines and the flight crews. Disappearance of the scope clause in the country; Prevention on the outsourcing of mainline pilot jobs to lower cost contractors; Impact of the airline industry crisis on the pilot unions in the...

  • Where does the world go next? Moxham, Peter // Interavia Business & Technology;Oct2002, Vol. 57 Issue 667, p33 

    Focuses on the need to have common standard of flight crew training and licensing. Process of consultation that takes place between regulators and aviation industry; Differences in licenses; Responsibility of European Aviation Safety Agency for Flight Crew Licensing.

  • FLIGHT ATTENDANTS TRAIN TO BE ON THE FRONT LINE. Peterson, Barbara S. // Conde Nast Traveler;Mar2002, Vol. 37 Issue 3, p54 

    Focuses on the prevalence of self-defence training for flight crews in the U.S. Increase in recorded air rage following the September 11 terrorist attacks; Altered role of flight crews; Overview on the defence training.

  • Challenging behavior. Wiley, John // Business & Commercial Aviation;Jul99, Vol. 85 Issue 1, p60 

    Focuses on the importance of monitoring and challenging the problems that plague flight crew interaction that could yield safety benefits. Examples that demonstrate what can go wrong when the captain does not want to respond to the challenge and when first officers are not assertive; Groups of...

  • AIRLINE CAPTAINS: ARE THEY A DYING BREED? ABEND, LES // Flying;Mar2014, Vol. 141 Issue 3, p82 

    The author discusses issues concerning the erosion of an airline captain's authority, highlighting the evolution of the airline environment.

  • Tokyo Ops.  // Business & Commercial Aviation;Oct2006, Vol. 99 Issue 4, p91 

    The article presents the author's experience in aviation operation in Tokyo, Japan. The author discloses that he used the services of the dispatcher, Kuri and Aero Works International at most locations in Japan. Kuri was a dispatcher for the flamboyant Ed Dailey at World Airways during the...

  • Flexibility Makes an Airline Fly. ROY, SYLVIO // Canadian Aviator;Mar/Apr2013, Vol. 23 Issue 2, p44 

    A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience of encountering several glitches including the rejection of their captain's restriction card on their first day of a four day pairing where they were scheduled to fly to Montreal then Toronto, Canada and Miami for minimum...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics