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Lunes, Enero 23, 2017

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US pilots ask Trump to block Obama admin ruling they say would kill thousands of jobs


A gathering of carrier pilots will rally Tuesday outside the White House with expectations of getting President Trump to mediate on a decision by the previous Obama organization that they say could kill a huge number of U.S. aircraft occupations.

The gathering of about 100 Southwest Airlines and NetJets pilots will voice their resistance to a December 2 choice by the Transportation Department to permit Norwegian Air International to benefit the United States, contending the carrier can undermine work costs since its home office is in Ireland.

Commentators of that technique call the business strategy a "flag of convenience scheme."

Norwegian Air International is a backup of minimal effort European bearer Norwegian Air Shuttle, situated in Norway.

“Even before President Trump was in office, we supported his pro-worker mantra,” Chip Hancock, a Southwest Airlines Pilots’ Association official, said Monday. “He’s looking out for American workers.”

He and Coley George, of NetJets Association of Shared Aircraft Pilots, said they were hearted by Trump on Monday - the begin of his first entire week in office - for getting the United States out the Obama-upheld global exchange bargain known as the Trans-Pacific Partnership.

“Another bad trade deal approved by Obama,” George said.

The pilots and their unions have until January 29 to inspire Trump to stop the change.

Norwegian began making a request to give air administration to the U.S. as far back as 2013, in the midst of protests from aircraft transporters, unions and others that the change could undermine work costs, security directions and local carrier ticket costs.

Be that as it may, the organization gave last endorsement a month ago, saying it found no lawful motivation to reject Norwegian's application.

A gathering of guilds has likewise purportedly documented a claim in a government advances court, trying to stop the change.

The legitimate contention about the Obama organization's choice is that it abuses a piece of purported Open Skies assentions that state unlimited flights among nations are not expected to “undermine labor standards.”

“This decision is just another failed trade deal by the Obama administration, giving foreign companies an unfair advantage over U.S. companies,” said Captain Jon Weaks, SWAPA president. “Only President Trump has the power to reverse the … reckless approval.”

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