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Aviation Law after September 11th, Second Edition by Timothy Ravich
Call Number: UCF Downtown Library General Collection -- KF2400 .R38 2016 [on order 10/25/19]
[not available through library as multi-user eBook]
AVIATION LAW AFTER SEPTEMBER 11TH introduces the topic of aviation law with a particular emphasis on the subject post-September 11, 2001. Formatted as a traditional law school course book, the book presents the major tensions in the commercial and general aviation marketplace: consumer protection versus the corporate bottom-line; regulation versus deregulation; private enterprise and positive government; price versus convenience; liberty and privacy interests versus national security; internationalism versus nationalism; democracy versus terror; and fundamentally, life and death. With new content about "drones," AVIATION LAW AFTER SEPTEMBER 11TH is segmented into six chapters-aviation travel rights, deregulation and federal preemption, aviation economics, labor and management, aviation security, and accidents-and provides detailed end-of-chapter notes and problems for further study.
Call Number: UCF ONLINE General Collection -- K4095 .B37 2016
1. International aviation law -- 2. Sources of aviation law -- 3. The law and legal systems -- 4. The regulation of aviation -- 5. Contract law -- 6. Tort law -- 7. Employment and industrial law -- 8. Criminal law -- 9. Commercial law and carriage by air -- 10. Airline operations -- 11. Maintenance organizations -- 12. Aviation security -- 13. Airport operations -- 14. Air traffic management -- 15. Safety management and accident investigation -- 16. Aviation and the environment
Call Number: UCF ONLINE General Collection -- K4095 .H385 2014
The Principles and Practice of International Aviation Law provides an introduction to, and demystification of, the private and public dimensions of international aviation law. Unlike other global sectors, the air transport industry is not governed by a discrete area of the law but rather by a series of disparate transnational regulatory instruments. Everything from the routes that an international air carrier can serve to the acquisition of its fleet and its liability to passengers and shippers for incidents arising from its operations can be the object of bilateral and multilateral treaties that represent diverse and often contradictory interests. Beneath this multilayered treaty infrastructure are hundreds of domestic regulatory regimes that also apply national and international rules in disparate ways. The result is an agglomeration of legal cultures that can leave even experienced lawyers and academics perplexed. By combining classical doctrinal analysis with insights from newer disciplines such as international relations and economics, the book maps international aviation law's complex terrain for new and veteran observers alike.