67 J. Air L. & Com. 1035 (2002)
Government Aviation Safety Oversight - Trust, but Verify

handle is hein.journals/jalc67 and id is 1045 raw text is: GOVERNMENT AVIATION SAFETY OVERSIGHT-
JAMES Loos**
Roosevelt played the major role in shaping the postwar world.
Under his aegis, a series of international conferences elaborated
blueprints for the cooperative components of the postwar world
order: for what became the United Nations (at Dumbarton
Oaks), for world finance (at Bretton Woods), for food and agri-
culture (at Hot Springs), for relief and rehabilitation (in Wash-
ington), and for civil aviation (in Chicago).'
* AnthonyJ. Broderick is an independent aviation safety consultant who works
with international airlines, aerospace firms, a major aircraft manufacturer, and
governments. Before retiring from his post as Associate Administrator for
Regulation and Certification in FAA, Broderick served for 11 years as the senior
career aviation safety official in the U.S. Government. Broderick led FAA's
development of the International Aviation Safety Assessment program. He was
also instrumental in leading international efforts to establish certification and
operational standards for safety. Prior to this appointment Broderick spent 14
years in FAA and the U.S. Department of Transportation, and seven years in
private industry. His portfolio also includes a background in civil aviation
security, aviation environmental issues, and management of the FAA evaluation,
currency, and transportation flying programs, and oversight of the FAA flight
inspection program. He has received many awards and recognition for his work
in the aeronautics industry.
** James Loos, Member of the ICAO Air Navigation Commission nominated
by the United States (1994-1997). Jim Loos began his FAA career as a controller
in Kennedy Tower and subsequently moved to the New York Common IFR Room
when that facility opened in 1968. After three years as an instructor at the FAA
Academy in Oklahoma City he moved to Washington, D.C. to work in the Office
of International Aviation. He attended his first ICAO meeting, the tenth meeting
of the North Atlantic Systems Planning Group, in 1974. His positions since then
have included Special Assistant to the Associate Administrator for Air Traffic,
Manager of the Accident and Incident Division in the Air Traffic Service, and
Chief of the Air Traffic Staff in the FAA's Brussels Office. In 1994 he was
nominated by the U.S. Government to be a Member of the ICAO Air Navigation
Commission, assuming that position in October 1994. From October 1994 to
November 1997 he was also the Deputy U.S. Representative to ICAO. Jim left
Montreal in November 1997 and retired from the FAA in January 1998.


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