in Training

CAAi unveils new International Air Law blended-learning training course

Posted 25 October 2016 · Add Comment

CAA International (CAAi), part of the UK CAA International Directorate, has launched a brand new training course, designed to support aviation managers across the industry with a solid grounding in international aviation law.

This course explores the international conventions and agreements that govern civil aviation and keep us safe and examines how these international laws affect your everyday work.

Developed by senior UK CAA legal experts and e-Learning technology specialists LEO Learning, the course uses a blend of both online distance learning and a one-day interactive classroom session. The online modules feature a mix of high-impact images, diagrams, audio clips, animations, infographics and videos, designed to create maximum impact and user engagement. The course takes delegates on a passenger journey; from buying an airline ticket, to being at the airport all the way to arriving at the final destination. The course explores how international air law affects all areas of aviation from the perspective of a paying passenger.

In the classroom, delegates have the opportunity to apply their distance learning with a UK CAA expert. Through group discussions of past experiences, case study reviews and general observations, delegates can delve deeper into how international laws affect different scenarios and situations, the key international conventions and how this affects the work you do every day.

Adrian Sayce, senior technical advisor for CAAi and former ICAO President for the Air Navigation Commission said: “This course integrates the different elements of law to create a coherent and clear presentation of air law. This is done by following a typical passenger journey and reviewing the associated legal aspects. This is quite a different approach to the traditional teaching of air law and it makes the air law course both interesting and relevant to anyone involved in aviation. The law underpins every aspect of aviation. Law is not something that only lawyers can deal with. It is important for everyone involved or affected by aviation, including professionals, consumers and those on the ground, because the law establishes individual legal responsibilities and defines legal entitlements if anything goes wrong.”

* required field

Post a comment

Other Stories
Advertisement
Latest News

Paris Airshow: GKN Aerospace expands RRSP contract with Pratt & Whitney

GKN Aerospace is expanding its Risk and Revenue Sharing Partnership (RRSP) with Pratt & Whitney for the PW1500G and PW1900G engines, adding the Fabricated Fan Case Mount Ring and the Fan Spacer to its workshare.

EgyptAir selects L3 to provide new A320 full flight simulator

L3 Commercial Aviation has been awarded a contract with EgyptAir to provide a new A320 RealitySeven Full Flight Simulator (FFS) for its Training Academy in Heliopolis, Cairo.

Equatorial Guinea continues air force expansion

The air force branch of the Equatorial Guinea Guardia Nacional (National Guard) has continued its expansion, writes Jon Lake.

Royal Jordanian expands codeshare with Qatar Airways to add Nairobi to network

Royal Jordanian (RJ) has expanded its existing codeshare agreement with Qatar Airways by adding Nairobi, Kenya, to its network.

ATNS re-elected to chair strategic aviation safety meeting

ATNS has been re-elected to chair the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO)-led South Atlantic Future Inter-Operability Task Team (SAT-FIT) meetings.

Astral plane plugs the capacity gap

Kenyan all-freight operator, Astral Aviation, is to add two Boeing 767-200Fs this year marking its first examples of the type and is separately evaluating Airbus A321 and 737-800 freighters as it seeks to address capacity gaps in its

TAA SK0104311219
See us at
ACCA19_BT_3005091019