Federal Aviation Administration/Related Articles
- See also changes related to Federal Aviation Administration, or pages that link to Federal Aviation Administration or to this page or whose text .
Auto-populated based on Special:WhatLinksHere/Federal Aviation Administration. Needs checking by a human.
- 9-11 Attack : The largest terrorist attack on the continental United States, occurring on September 11, 2001, using hijacked airliners as suicide weapons against major buildings.
- 9-11 Conspiracy Theories : Alternative theories as to the conspiracy that led to the attacks of 9-11.
- Cognitive traps for intelligence analysis : detecting and mitigating potential errors in the intelligence analysis process
- Combat Control team : United States Air Force specialists who land with the first paratroop or covert heliborne ground troops into an area, and survey the area from the perspective of aircraft-related information, provide air traffic control, direct close air support, and set up navigational aids.
- Executive Schedule (U.S. government) : Add brief definition or description
- North American Air Defense Command : The joint Canada-U.S. military organization responsible for aerospace threat warning and defense for North America
- Pentagon Building : Headquarters office building of the U.S. Department of Defense, as well as a symbol of the U.S. military
- Rotary wing aircraft : Aircraft, especially a helicopter, that is kept partially or completely airborne by airfoils rotating around a vertical axis.
- Traffic Alert and Collision Avoidance System : A self-organizing (i.e., not dependent on central controllers) system of computers and radios, installed in aircraft, which become aware of nearby airplanes and both warn of potential collisions and give each airplane an appropriate evasive maneuver
- U.S. Department of Homeland Security : An executive (cabinet-level) department of the United States government whose primary mission is to protect the security of the nation.
- U.S. government training of foreign police : The scope of U.S. activities in the training of foreign police, where the major emphasis is on learning skills rather than their immediate application in a cooperative international law enforcement effort
- Unmanned Aerial Vehicle : Powered aircraft, which do not carry humans and can be either remote-controlled by human operators or operate under its own computer control, and can carry lethal or nonlethal payloads (i.e., weapons and sensors)