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G lobal A viation I nformation N etwork (gainweb.org). Christopher A. Hart. Federal Aviation Administration. Assistant Administrator for System Safety. Worldwide Airline Fatality Rate*. AN INTERNATIONAL COMPARISON. THE LAST 6 YEARS. THE WORLD'S 85 MAJOR AIRLINES BY REGION.

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slide1

Global Aviation Information Network (gainweb.org)

Christopher A. Hart

Federal Aviation Administration

Assistant Administrator for System Safety

slide2

Worldwide Airline Fatality Rate*

AN INTERNATIONAL COMPARISON

THE LAST 6 YEARS

THE WORLD'S 85 MAJOR AIRLINES BY REGION

FATALITIES PER MILLION PASSENGERS WORLDWIDE

AUSTRALASIA

0.0

1.1

18

UNITED STATES

0.3

0.9

0.9

NORTH AMERICA

0.4

16

(INCLUDES U.S.)

0.84

EUROPE

14

CENTRAL AND

SOUTH AMERICA

1.7

12

No Jet Fatalities in U.S. in 1993

AFRICA

2.6

1994 - 264 Fatalities on U.S.Scheduled Airlines - 5 year high

10

ASIA

3.0

8

6

4

2

0

1950 1960 1970 1980 1990 1994

* Per Million Passengers Carried Worldwide

slide3

The Hands-On

“Front Line” Folks:

“We All Knew About

That Problem”

slide4

Benefits of FDR Use

Worldwide

FDR Use <7Years

Total U.S.

FDR Use 7-14 Years

FDR Use >14 Years

Sources: Total U.S.- FAA NASDAC

Other - Skandia Insurance Co. Ltd.

norwegian rail experience

Synergi implemented

Number of reported

and analyzed

near-misses

Norwegian Rail Experience

Total number of

reported and

analyzed events

Lost Time: 37 % reduction

Accidents:40 % reduction

‘95

‘96

‘97

‘98

Source: Pride AS

slide6

Current System Data Flow

Almost all Data

is Lost Forever

Currently Only a Minute

Portion of Data is

Collected and Analyzed

slide7

Heinrich Pyramid

ACCIDENTS

INCIDENTS

UNREPORTED

OCCURRENCES

slide8

Common Characteristics

  • Inadvertent
  • Could Be A Link
  • In An Accident Chain
  • Happens Repeatedly
slide9

So Should We...

  • Regulate More?
  • Punish More?
  • Increase Training?
  • OR...

Share Information to Fix the System?

slide10

Fix the Person or the System?

Is the Person Clumsy?

Or Is the Problem . . .

slide11

Fix the Person or the System?

Is the Person Clumsy?

Or Is the Problem . . .

The Step???

slide13

Accidents Result From a

Combination of Events

slide14

Global Aviation Information

Network: The Concept

slide15

Others Who Are Interested

  • Transportation Department
    • Coast Guard (IMISS)
    • Highway Administration
    • Railroad Administration
    • Pipeline Safety
  • Critical Infrastructure Assurance Office (CIAO)
slide16

The Health Care Industry

To Err Is Human:

Building a Better Health Care System

“The focus must shift from blaming individuals for past errors to a focus on preventing future errors by designing safety into the system.”

Institute of Medicine, Committee on Quality of Health Care in America

slide17

Information:

The Fuel for Our Engine

Zero

Accidents

Information

slide18

Obstacles that Block the

Flow of Information

Concerns About

  • Public Disclosure
  • Job Sanctions/Enforcement
  • Criminal Sanctions
  • Civil Litigation
slide19

Removing U.S. Obstacles

  • •FAA Reauthorization, 1996
  • - Prohibits public disclosure of voluntarily provided aviation safety information
  • President Clinton, January 2000
  • - Announced Aviation Safety Action Programs (ASAP) for voluntary pilot reporting
  • • FAA NPRM, June 2000
  • - Proposesprotections for airlines and their employees from enforcement actions for regulatory violations discovered from voluntary reporting programs
slide20

Removing Int’l Obstacles

  • ICAO 32nd Assembly, 1998- Resolution to improve safety through enhanced collection, analysis and dissemination of safety information
  • ICAO AIG, September ‘99-Approved recommendation to Annex 13 that States should establish non-punitive incident reporting systems, promote establishment of safety information sharing networks, and facilitate free exchange of information on potential safety deficiencies
slide21

Challenges

Improved Analytical Tools

Legal Issues

As we begin to get over the first hurdle, we must

start working on the second.

slide22

Analytical Tools

Must be able to help analysts:

  • Identify Potential Problems
  • Prioritize Potential Problems
  • Develop Solutions
  • Evaluate Success
slide26

Flight Deck

ATC

Maintenance

Three Domains For GAIN

slide27

Steering Committee

  • Airlines
    • Northwest Airlines (Chair)
    • Air France (Vice Chair)
    • British Airways
    • Japan Airlines
    • Air Transport Association
  • Manufacturers
    • Airbus Industrie
    • The Boeing Company
  • Flight Safety Foundation
  • Labor
    • Air Line Pilots Association
    • Int’l Association of Machinists & Aerospace Workers
    • National Air Traffic Controllers Association
  • General Aviation
    • National Business Aviation Association
  • Military
    • US Navy
slide28

Working Groups

  • Working Group A
    • Aviation Operator Safety Practices
  • Working Group B
    • Analytical Methods and Tools
  • Working Group C
    • Global Information Sharing Prototypes
  • Working Group D
    • Reducing Impediments
slide29
Where: Paris, France

When: June 13-15, 2000

Hosted By:

Fourth GAIN World Conference

slide30
“GAIN is one of our best hopes for enhancing aviation safety in the next century.”

FAA Administrator

Jane Garvey:

GAIN III World Conference

November 1998