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Air Traffic Control Reform Newsletter
By Robert Poole
Reason Foundation's Air Traffic Control Newsletter examines and analyzes the latest air traffic news and developments.
If you would like to receive the monthly Air Traffic Control Reform Newsletter via email, please send an email with your contact information to the newsletter's author, Robert Poole, Reason's director of transportation studies.
Reason's Air Traffic Control research and commentary is available here.
- Air Traffic Control Reform Newsletter #9
Issue devoted solely to addressing anti-privatization claims made by controllers and the FAA.
December 1, 2002
- Air Traffic Control Reform Newsletter #8
Topics include: new administrator open to ATC privatization; AOPA warming to flight service outsourcing; the long-term need for more ATC capacity; and FAA's release of guidance for implementing RNP (required navigation performance).
November 1, 2002
- Air Traffic Control Reform Newsletter #7
Topics include: next steps in FAA Reform; the Single European Sky proposal; FAA's new "inherently governmental" policy; and ATC reform and general aviation's future.
August 1, 2002
- Air Traffic Control Reform Newsletter #6
Topics include: Bush rules ATC not "inherently governmental;" modernizing oceanic air traffic control; rescuing U.K.'s NATS; and reinventing FAA one piece at a time.
June 1, 2002
- Air Traffic Control Reform Newsletter #5
Topics include: ATC modernization threatened by budget shortfalls; RVSM revisited; more FAA accounting system troubles; and corporatized ATC and rural areas.
April 1, 2002
- Air Traffic Control Reform Newsletter #3
Topics include: corporatized ATC providers adjusting to lower air traffic; the FAA modernization slowdown; and the wrangle over controller productivity.
February 1, 2002
- Air Traffic Control Reform Newsletter #4
Topics include: expanding airspace capacity via RVSM; NATCA's last-ditch defense of "inherently governmental;" the real story behind the NATS "bailout;" and other news.
February 1, 2002
- Baltimore City School District Has Come a Long Way since 2007, but There's Still Work to Be Done (12/11)
- Mileage Based User Fees or Road Usage Charges--Some Thoughtful Commentary (12/9)
- Human Rights Watch Exposes Injustice of Plea Bargains and Mandatory Minimums (12/6)
- Southwest Struggles As Legacy Airlines Establish Solid Business Models (12/6)
- Texas Families Show Strong Demand for More School Choice (12/5)
It's easy to be a socialist when you have $100 million.
In a rational world, women in the U.S. would be able to buy birth control over the counter.
Why do so many libertarians want to eat like cavemen?
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