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A Level Playing Field for "Open Skies": The Need for Consistent Aviation Regulation

A Level Playing Field for "Open Skies": The Need for Consistent Aviation Regulation
  • Year of publication 2016
  • 350 pages
Author:Peter Paul Fitzgerald
Series:Essential Air and Space Law (volume 15)
Category: Law Air & Space Law
Icon_printbook 978‐94‐6236‐625‐1 | hardcover | 1st edition | € 80.00 / $ 108.00 / £ 84.80

This book examines the events that have reshaped the international aviation industry between 1992 and 2012. It critically analyzes the major developments and the regulatory responses and highlights some of the incompatible and disjointed regulations that are ineffect at either end of international routes. The author proposes that Australia, Canada, the European Union (EU), New Zealand and the United States (US) form an international organization, to be known as the Open Skies International Aviation Block (OSIAB). The author further argues that such a forum is necessary to ensure that regulations in different countries are aligned so that competitive distortions potentially caused by regulatory disharmony are minimized, thus allowing the international airline industry to compete on the level international playing field. This book is aimed at scholars and practitioners in the field of (international) aviation regulation.

Target group

Scholars and practitioners in (international) aviation regulation.

Author's information

Peter Paul Fitzgerald is a Member of the Canadian Transportation Agency (CTA) and is an internationally-recognized expert in aviation law. He taught aviation lawat McGill University's Institute of Air and Space Law and Chicago's DePaul University College of Law and published extensively on the topic. Dr Fitzgerald holds a doctorate in Law at McGill University's Institute of Air and Space Law. He is a Fellow of the Royal Aeronautical Society and also a Fellow of the Chartered Institute of Logistics and Transport.

Annals of Air and Space Law April 2016

review by Marios Seretis, Doctoral Candidate, Institute of Air & Space Law, McGill University.

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