The Bahamas risks falling behind in the quickly-growing aviation sector that accounts for $107 billion in regional revenue if it does not keep pace with other countries that are making it easier and more attractive to do business, according to a local aviation law expert.
Far from being conspiracy theories, we assert that the questions tabled below and the rationale for asking them are well founded and must be addressed by the relevant parties.
U.S. Chargé d’Affaires and a team of senior representatives from the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), engaged senior Bahamian government officials at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Immigration to discuss The Bahamas’ airspace management.
Llewellyn Boyer-Cartwright, a partner at the Bahamas law firm of Callenders & Co., is slated to play a prominent role at a major international aviation conference in Panama in April.
The Administrator for the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) in the United States Department of Homeland Security made his first official visit to Nassau to hold high level bilateral discussions with senior Bahamian government officials on international aviation issues.
Lawsuit accuses Fontainebleau owner Jeffrey Soffer of improperly taking the controls of a helicopter before it crashed in the Bahamas, then scheming to cover up his role as pilot.
Four people are believed to have died when the small plane they were in went down in waters seven miles off Grand Bahama.
Boyer-Cartwright has logged more than 20,000 miles this year, promoting The Bahamas and helping to lead a campaign to make The Bahamas the world’s newest and most attractive aircraft registry.
The Bahamas has been given until mid-August to address deficiencies in aviation standards or face a downgrade that could seriously impact every aspect of this nation’s economy