AOPA has released a comprehensive guide to help members navigate the launch and operation of their own flying clubs.
The newest TBM does 330 knots and goes 1,730 nautical miles--and it's in production now.
The Senate on March 11 introduced a measure that would expand the FAA's third class medical exemption, currently reserved for sport pilots, to more pilots and aircraft. The legislation is a companion to a bill that now has 52 co-sponsors in the House.
In a major deal between two of the best-known U.S. antique aircraft firms, Rare Aircraft has purchased a huge inventory of Stearman parts from Air Repair and will begin producing as-new Golden Age biplanes.
Bendix/King on March 13 introduced a new system for connecting pilots and passengers to the Web at a cost and weight that is lower than systems available previously.
Taking advantage of recent FAA rule changes, Garmin is introducing a new angle of attack system for $1,499 later this year, along with a new radar altimeter system.
Sandia Aerospace has introduced the SAI 340 Quattro, a replacement for steam-gauge standby instruments in EFIS-equipped aircraft.
AOPA is asking the newly confirmed head of Customs and Border Protection to investigate the ongoing stops of general aviation aircraft that are being made without probable cause or reasonable suspicion of illegal activity.
Aspen Avionics introduced a new VFR primary flight display at the Aircraft Electronics Association convention this. The new Evolution 1000 VFR PFD is a stripped-down version of the company’s popular Evolution 1000 Pro PFD.
The chief flight instructor of the Tuskegee Airmen, C. Alfred "Chief" Anderson, is honored with a stamp from the U.S. Postal Service.
The San Diego County Board of Supervisors will impose local requirements on flight schools training foreign students despite AOPA opposition.
City oversteps bounds
For the first time in its 75-year history, AOPA will meet its members where they fly and share the joy of flight during six one-day regional fly-ins.
Attend a fly-in near you
March 1964—AOPA objected to the proposed cutting of 42 flight service stations; subsequently, the stations were kept open.
Working with several compelling real-life cases, presenter and audience will play the role of accident investigator to figure out what went wrong, and why. Check for a date and location near you »
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AOPA thanks our members for their continued support in protecting the freedom to fly.