Us Canada Bilateral Airworthiness Agreement

5.1.1. The exporting party issues export permits for civil aviation products exported to the importing part under the conditions set out in paragraphs 5.2 and 5.3. conclusion. The proposed amendments to section 43.17 (D) (2) and (d) (4) advance exactly the principles on which the commentator bases his objection: promoting trade without forfeiture and maintaining public participation in the aviation safety monitoring process. As a clarification, the FAA replaces the text in each of the two proposed sections, which include “an agreement between the United States and Canada,” with a language in which it states that “the bilateral aviation security agreement between the United States and Canada and the related enforcement procedures for maintenance, which provide a level of security equivalent to the provisions of this chapter,” is included. If a contracting party deems it desirable to amend this provision, it may request consultations with the other party. These consultations, which can be conducted through discussions (including discussion between aviation authorities) or by correspondence, begin within 60 days of the date of the application. Any changes agreed in these consultations are made by mutual agreement between the two governments. United States/Canada BASA: In June 2000, the United States entered into a BASA with Canada. The goal was to replace the old BAA and to have an agreement with Canada that is more like the new “Umbrella” format of bilateral agreements with other countries.

On October 18, 2000, the FAA and its Canadian counterpart TCCA signed an IP for design approval, production activities, airworthiness permit exports, post-design activities and technical assistance between authorities. This investigation period replaces the previous timetable for implementation procedures of 18 May 1988, with the exception of Chapter 4, the maintenance, modification or modification of aviation products, which remains in effect until UNDP closes. Bilateral aviation safety agreements: In recent years, the United States has reached agreements with several countries to improve cooperation and improve civil aviation safety efficiency. The agreements provide for the development of intellectual property between the aviation authorities of each country. The IP system deals with the technical details of the agreement in areas such as certification, maintenance, simulators and air operations. Maintenance enforcement procedures (PMIs) define the conditions under which the FAA and the foreign civil aviation authority can accept inspections and assessments of maintenance facilities in order to comply with regulations. Its objective is to reduce redundant regulatory oversight without compromising aviation safety. The PMI sets the parameters and requirements for maintenance and modifications in the country that does not have regulatory control over the product. The ides are generally structured to ensure a level of security equivalent to that of the FAA regulation. They do so by requiring the foreign person to comply with the rules in that country and by listing specific conditions.

From the U.S. perspective, the outstanding country`s rules and the special conditions listed provide a regulatory system that the FAA has established as sufficiently equivalent to the FAA provisions. NOTE the mutual benefits of enhanced procedures for mutual acceptance of airworthiness licences, environmental assessments and the development of reciprocal procedures for recognizing and monitoring flight simulators, maintenance equipment, aeronautical training and certification and authorization of maintenance personnel; Persons involved in aircraft maintenance and operation, KNOW the respective obligations of the parties under bilateral, regional and multilateral agreements on civil aviation safety and environmental impacts; CONSIDERING that each party has found, through a long practice of technical exchange and bilateral agreements between Canada and the Member States of the European Community (EC), that the standards and systems of the other party were designed for the nav