In accordance with the bilateral agreement BETWEEN the EU and the United States (BASA) (see below), a DUAL authorization is required for the acceptance of used engines/components of a US-based repair station. Unlike EASA and Transport Canada, the CPP has not announced a timetable for testing the Boeing 737 Max8. They can now take the time to restore the rights to this aircraft, as their EASA certification agreement allows their C919 certification to come from the credible European Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval. They no longer depend on the FAA. Bilateral agreements facilitate mutual airworthiness certification of civilian aviation products imported and exported between two signatory states. A bilateral airworthiness agreement (BAA) or a bilateral aviation security agreement (BASA) establishing airworthiness implementation procedures (IAP) provide for technical aviation cooperation between the FAA and its civil aviation authorities. In addition to airworthiness certification, basas, MoUs and WAs offer bilateral cooperation in other areas of aviation, including maintenance, air operations and environmental certification. Working procedures are a type of agreement with a foreign CAA with which the FAA has not entered into a bilateral agreement. They are used to define methods by enabling the FAA aircraft certification service to assist another state in authorizing aeronautical products and items exported from the United States to that state. During the meeting, ESA and CAAC adopted the Technical Implementation Procedures (TIP) that will support the agreement, particularly with regard to airworthiness. These administrative and technical procedures describe how the two civil aviation regulators will conduct the validation and mutual recognition of civil aviation products.
While this agreement covers a wide range of aviation aspects, including licensing and staff training and air transport services, we focus on mutual acceptance of certificates and the “free movement of civil aviation products.” In accordance with the bilateral agreement INTER the EU and the United States (BASA) (see here), you can only import an engine with “rebuild” status in Block 11 if it has been released by the original engine manufacturer on Form 8130-3 with blocks 13a. to 13th (left). Do you think that this bilateral agreement benefits one party more than the other? Does anyone have “a raw market?” Let us know your thoughts in the comments. AMC M.A.501 (a)5(a)/AMC 145.A.42 (a)1a) refers to a publication document issued by an organisation as part of an existing bilateral agreement signed by the European Community. Such agreements are being signed: the new agreement between CAAC and EESA has probably not yet found that the aeronautical certification of the PRC is sufficient to meet global standards. However, this link provides the potential participant with some leverage in the aerospace market. If EAS finds a Chinese commercial aircraft that meets its standards, this “certificate” has great credibility with buyers.