Joint Aviation Authorities

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Joint Aviation Authorities (JAA)

The Joint Aviation Authorities (JAA) is an associated body of the European Civil Aviation Conference (ECAC) representing the civil aviation regulatory authorities of a number of European states who have agreed to cooperate in developing and implementing common safety regulatory standards and procedures. This cooperation is intended to provide high and consistent standards of safety and a “level playing-field” for competition in Europe. In the long run, the JAA will be replaced by the European Aviation Safety Authority (EASA); the integration process has already started. This would be a federal executive body derived from the EU (European Union).
References in periodicals archive ?
Federal Aviation Administration and European Joint Airworthiness Authorities certification for its Class 3 EFB in October 2003, when the first commercial unit was delivered to KLM Royal Dutch Airlines.
The process is being conducted in co-operation with the European Joint Airworthiness Authorities and member countries.
Federal Aviation Administration and the European Community's Joint Airworthiness Authorities later this year.
Federal Aviation Administration and the European Community's Joint Airworthiness Authorities is targeted for 2002, with the GE90-115B-powered 777 to be ready for entry into service in late 2003.
P&WC was awarded TC type certification on June 21 while FAA type certification followed July 12 with Europe's Joint Airworthiness Authorities approval to follow.
Four 717s currently are making good progress in flight testing and moving toward joint certification by Europe's Joint Airworthiness Authorities and the U.
in cooperation with the European Joint Airworthiness Authorities (JAA) and its member countries, are in the process of certifying the high-speed, 68-to-78 passenger Bombardier Q400(i) turboprop for steep approach operations at London City Airport (LCY).
Federal Aviation Administration and Europe's Joint Airworthiness Authorities this summer.
The 328JET began service in August 1999 following certification by the Federal Aviation Administration and Europe's Joint Airworthiness Authorities.
Federal Aviation Administration and the European Joint Airworthiness Authorities.
The FAA action follows 328JET certification last week by the European Joint Airworthiness Authorities (JAA).
The propulsion system completed the rigorous 2,000 cycles of accelerated endurance testing required by the Joint Airworthiness Authorities (JAA) and was granted 90-minute ETOPS approval on November 10, 1994.
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