FAA

Snow falls at the White House in Washington, Monday, Jan. 3, 2022. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

Snovid day was a first!

How often does the first work day of the year during a pandemic also arrive with an early snowstorm?

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Stephen M. Dickson

Senate committee approves FAA nominee over Dem objections

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LeClair-RyanAviation attorney Mark Dombroff

Questions are being raised about how the FAA oversees the aviation industry

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Getty Images/iStockphoto/Bet_Noire

One year later, White House to examine President’s Management Agenda

In today’s Federal Newscast, the Trump administration says it now sees an opportunity to build on many of the 14 cross-agency priority goals outlined in…

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In this Monday, March 11, 2019 file photo, a Boeing 737 MAX 8 airplane being built for TUI Group sits parked in the background at right at Boeing Co.'s Renton Assembly Plant in Renton, Wash. The Transportation Department confirmed that its watchdog agency will examine how the FAA certified the Boeing 737 Max 8 aircraft, the now-grounded plane involved in two fatal accidents within five months. The FAA had stood by the safety of the plane up until last Wednesday, March 13, 2019 despite other countries grounding it.  (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren, File)

Trump names pick for FAA job as agency faces aircraft scrutiny

President Donald Trump announced the nomination of a permanent administrator of Federal Aviation Administration as the agency faces new scrutiny over its…

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FILE - In this Nov. 12, 2017, file photo provided by South Korea Defense Ministry, three U.S. aircraft carriers USS Nimitz, left top, USS Ronald Reagan, left center, and USS Theodore Roosevelt, left bottom, participate with other U.S. and South Korean navy ships during a joint naval exercises between the United States and South Korea in waters off South Korea's eastern coast. U.S. President Donald Trump promised to end “war games” with South Korea, calling them provocative, after meeting North Korean leader Kim Jong Un on June 12, 2018. His announcement appeared to catch both South Korea and the Pentagon by surprise. (South Korea Defense Ministry via AP, File)

CBO: DoD will need $735B by 2033 to cover cost of plans

In today’s Federal Newscast, the Congressional Budget Office takes a look at just how much it will cost for the Defense Department to go through with all of its plans for the near future.

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