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ESTABLISHING GLOBAL STANDARDS FOR EXCELLENCE WITHIN THE PILOT TRAINING INDUSTRY Captain Barry Jackson, President Australian and International Pilots Association 4 March 2010


Historical Data (ATSB) •

Organisational Influences - Regulations, Management Skills & Training needs analysis

•

Risk Controls - Emergency procedures, CRM program, Initial & Recurrent Training


Accident Rates for 2001-2008 (IATA) 7

2001 2002

6

2003 2004 2005

Number of Accidents

5

2006 2007

4

2008

3

2

1

0 Controlled Flight into Terrain

Loss of Control In-flight

Runway Collision Mid-air Collision

Ref: IATA Report 2001 - 2008

Runway Excursion

In-flight Damage Ground Damage

Undershoot

Hard Landing

Gear-up Landing / Gear Collapse

Tailstrike


Accident Rates for 2008 (IATA)

Ref: IATA Report 2001 - 2008


UK CAA-Global Fatal Accident Review (1997-2006) • 283 Fatal Accidents

• Aircraft Related - 42% • Human Causal Factor - 75% • Poor Crew Resource Management - 30%


Most common causal factors •

Omission of action/inappropriate action - 38%

Flight Handling - 29%

Lack of Positional Awareness - 27%

Ref: UK CAA-Global Fatal Accident Review (1997-2006)


Aviation Regulators •

Initial and recurrent training not reflecting “real world” scenarios

Regulations must reflect common system failures

Limited guidance on “non-technical skills”

Recency requirements to reflect type of flying


Flight Training Devices •

Flight Simulators are excellent tools for management and procedural trainer (e.g. LOFT Exercises)

Limited transference of flying skills from simulator to aircraft

Regional Airlines are a great training ground

Instructor qualifications and retention


Basic Flying Skills •

Minimal programs insufficient

Need to refocus on basic handling

Training programs to target the individual’s training needs

Focus on automation management at the expense of traditional flying skills


Flight Deck Management Training •

Management skills as well as flying skills

Situational Awareness

Handling of complex events that are unexpected

Confidence in handling all possible scenarios


Summary •

Accidents, incidents indicate unfavourable trends

Recent accidents blamed on poor flying skills

Pilot training central to maintaining a safe, vibrant industry

FOQA trends and accident and incident statistics should not be ignored

Safety standards and crew proficiency must not be compromised


David Learmonth Flight International Magazine - 2009 “ Unless there is a dramatic improvement in Airline Safety Performance by the end of 2010 this decade will be the first since the Second World War to NOT show an improvement�


Thank you Questions welcomed


AIPA - Captain Barry JacksonEN 英文稿