ORBAA is helping to spread the word on an upcoming FAA presentation on September 15th from 10am-12pm, geared towards international operators in central Ohio.
If interested in attending this event please register here with total guest count and names from your department. Your confirmation email will follow with location details and an option for virtual meeting attendance. Registration window will close on 9/12.
FAA Threat Analysis Division Presentation
In accordance with the below mission statement, The FAA Threat Analysis Division (AXE-200) monitors security threats to National and international airspace systems and works extensively with U.S. and international air-carriers. AXE-200 services include classified security briefings for those with the appropriate clearance, as well as unclassified information regarding threats to worldwide airspace.
Mission Statement: The FAA Threat Analysis Division (ASH/AXE-200), within the Office of Security and Hazardous Material Safety, serves as the FAA intelligence lead on all security threats to the National Airspace System, FAA mission areas, FAA-regulated air carrier/operator flights, FAA-certificated airmen, and the flying public, domestically and overseas. AXE-200 works in concert with the FAA’s other offices and the Department of Transportation in conducting outreach to the Intelligence Community and national-level law enforcement community and provides those agencies with aviation expertise and analysis. AXE-200 provides intelligence support to the FAA enterprise through threat identification, warning and assessment; interagency liaison, and intelligence support to and collaboration with industry and foreign partners.
The FAA ASH/AXE-200, a 24/7 team of civil aviation analysts, is offering to hold a meeting with corporate operators of interest to discuss ongoing, evolving or emerging threats to civil aviation. A briefing will be provided highlighting recent tensions, such as in Ukraine and in the Pacific Rim (China/Taiwan); enduring areas of concern, such as in Iraq, Iran, Syria, Afghanistan, Arabian Peninsula, Africa and Somalia/Kenya; and finally, areas where intermittent security/safety issues arise, such as in Armenia/Azerbaijan and Israel that have potential impacts on civil aviation operations.