Federal Aviation Administration will create a temporary flight restriction over MetLife Stadium hours before and after the Super Bowl.
A low-flying jet that caused a scare this week in Ramapo was actually conducting a navigational check for the flight path to Teterboro Airport, the Federal Aviation Administration said Friday.
The South Jersey Transportation Authority on Wednesday approved the $500,000 a year payment under the 15-year agreement, which takes effect on July 1.
The violations occurred at JFK, LaGuardia, Newark Liberty and Teterboro airports from Dec. 2010-June 2012, the Federal Aviation Administration said.
Houston’s funeral service will be Saturday at noon in the sanctuary of New Hope Baptist Church, but is by invitation only
A factual report is expected to be released by the National Transportation Safety Board, but a full report on the crash could take a year or more to complete.
The pilot of a small plane that crashed on the interstate in New Jersey, killing all five people on board, appeared to be calling for help just before the plane went down.
The question of icing was raised on Tuesday as a possible factor in the accident. However, officials said they are unable to pinpoint how big a factor it really was.
Airlines are scrapping more than 9,000 flights this weekend from North Carolina to Boston, grounding passengers as Irene sweeps up the East Coast. There were more than 3,600 cancellations on Saturday alone.
The suspension affects John F. Kennedy International, Newark Liberty International, LaGuardia, Stewart International and Teterboro airports. It applies to both domestic and international flights.
Dutchess County Sheriff’s Sgt. Jonathan Hughes said the plane went down at around noon Tuesday in a field just south of the county airport.
Police say the single-engine plane was headed for Teterboro Airport but was forced to land on the highway due to a mechanical problem.
An investigation born of a fiery plane crash nearly six years ago culminated Monday in convictions for two brothers accused of skirting safety regulations.
The now-defunct company’s clients included film and music celebrities. Some paid as much as $85,000 for flights.
Brothers Michael and Paul Brassington were indicted last year and accused of running illegal commercial charters and skirting safety requirements.