Pilots are determined to push for broader positive change and a genuine social dialogue with the airline.
Ryanair pilots across Europe are united in their determination to engage in meaningful and genuine Social Dialogue with management
Ryanair announced it will embrace unions and negotiate on issues that matter to their pilots. Is this what is happening right now? How are negotiations with pilots progressing?
Ryanair pilots have asked to negotiate as a matter of urgency a Master Seniority List
Free & fair global trade will only be possible with a fair aviation industry
On Tuesday 10 July 2018, the Ryanair Transnational Pilot Group (RTPG) met for the 3rd time since its establishment in March. The meeting took place in Dublin, hometown to Ryanair. Pilots demonstrated a strong will and unity across the entire network. While a ‘Master Seniority Agreement’
Ryanair pilots across Europe are united in their determination to engage in meaningful and genuine Social Dialogue with management on issues of common concern to those who contribute to the airline’s success on a daily basis.
Ryanair pilots have asked to negotiate as a matter of urgency a Master Seniority List for all pilots across the company. Seniority lists are a tool used in most airlines and determine several things within an airline: when a pilot is eligible for upgrade, which aircraft they fly and their
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ECA fully shares the concerns of AEI (Aircraft Engineers International) with regard to the practice in several EU countries that reduce the release into service by licensed engineers to a mere administrative task without any physical inspection of the work performed.
Despite the international recognition that cosmic radiation poses a workplace health risk to airline pilots, there is an immediate requirement for comprehensive research into all forms of radiation exposures of airline pilots. Keeping in mind the complexity of exposures in the cockpit
If you asked any European pilot if there is currently a pilot shortage, most of them would probably laugh. Few pilots in Europe would be willing to agree with media headlines about the ‘looming pilot shortage’. Then how come we are always hearing about the hundreds of thousands of pilots
ECA notes the ever-increasing number and degree of severity of incidents involving unruly passengers on board aircraft worldwide. Against this, the reaction of the authorities seems lukewarm. In many cases, although unruly passengers had already shown distinctive or deviant behaviour
Created in 1991, the European Cockpit Association is the representative body of European pilots at EU level.
We represent over 38,000 pilots from the national pilot associations in 37 European states and 2 states from outside the European region.
We are a recognised social partner and make every effort to ensure that aviation safety is in the driving principle of future European rules.