Risk is evident in every industry man is able to manage. The Aviation Weekly is a media platform dedicated to assessing risks associated with aviation industry. Aviation industry accidents are the most devastating according to the kind of emotional criticism and media insinuations that always point to torts against negligence. Therefore, safety measures such as physical walls, scrutiny of crewmembers and passengers is common I s all airport in order to seal terrorist activities from travelers. Federal government agencies have put in place experienced security official and special aids like sniff dogs to clear suspicions from the bay area. This paper looks at what the article says concerning assessment of risks and how this relates to the aviation government.In pursuit of this purpose, the paper consists of three major parts, what the article says about risk assessment, the relation of risk assessment to aviation government, and conclusion.
Cockpit security technology has unveiled methods of fencing off cockpit doors coupled with video camera. The government is dedicated to risk assessment and recommendations such as arming pilots are likely to be adopted and implemented. The aviation industry is looking to introducing a risk based approach to security. Risk in aviation especially in regards to security is an issue seriously handled by the industry. Airports have introduced advanced security systems with the capacity to monitor and evaluate a mass of travelers. The security mechanisms range from body scanners, baggage screening, reinforced cockpit doors, and arming pilots. Some of the security measures have not worked, e.g. explosive trace detection portals, and federal air marshals.
In spite of the stated precautions, risk-assessment is a progressive matter in the aviation industry. Government can only issues travelling documents after clarifying the identify, purpose of travelling and time of conducting business. The traveler information can then merge with government intelligence to improve effectiveness of risk assessment. US policy makers are however reluctant to implement the risk-management system for fears of racial and ethnic profiling. In addition, bilateral disagreements on protection of passenger information present another challenge for an integrated risk-management system for the aviation industry.
The governments need to be more vigilant in implementing the policies, which will to improve the current risk-management policies already in place. World governments need show greater cooperation in promoting new risk assessment methods for the overall good of the aviation industry.