Iata Engine Maintenance Agreement

CFMI, a 50/50 partnership between General Electric and Safran Aircraft Engines, has agreed to adopt a series of ”behavioral policies” and related implementation measures to improve opportunities for third-party suppliers of engine components and maintenance services for CFM series and LEAP series engines. As described by IATA, CFMI has agreed: in line with best practices in aircraft operations and industry models, the AMA Master has been designed to facilitate negotiations for serious maintenance events such as C-tests, D-tests, structural tests and other types of airframe maintenance. Contributor Iryna`s details Khomenko Iryna are currently working at IATA on an industry design agreement for engine shop visits and harmonised documents for aircraft leasing transfer. Prior to joining IATA, she worked for six years as Director of the Maintenance & Engineering Finance Department at Aerosvit Airlines, Ukraine. His responsibility included financial and economic aspects of the airline`s technical operation. Iryna began her career as an economist in Ukraine, Mediterranean Airlines, after obtaining her master`s degree in management and economics. In July 2018, IATA announced that it had entered into an agreement with CFM International (CFM) that will strengthen competition in the maintenance, repair and overhaul (MRO) services market for CFM engines, a 50/50 partnership between GE and Safran Aircraft Engines. As part of the agreement, CFM has adopted a series of ”behavioural guidelines” that will enhance opportunities for third-party suppliers of engine components and MRO services for the CFM56 and the new LEAP series engines. Among the many elements of the agreement, CFM agreed: this document is similar to AMA`s, but applies to the engine. ”We assume that increased competition will reduce airlines` operating costs and help keep flying affordable.

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