International Air Transport Agreement Chicago 1944

Appendix 14, Volume I, is also unique: it applies to all airports open to public use in accordance with Article 15 of the Convention. Historically, it came to life in 1951 with 61 pages of recommended standards and practices and 13 pages of instructions to implement them. This edition included specifications for nautical and no-runway airfields; Specifications that are no longer displayed. Today, more than 180 pages of information and other pages of instructions set out the requirements of international airports around the world. Improving the security of travel documents and combating illegal immigration are among the main changes to Schedule 9 of its 12th edition. Most of the existing chapters and annexes of the annex remain more or less unchanged from the 11th edition. In particular, two chapters have been significantly modified to reflect new international realities. One of the least known and most important tasks in international civil aviation assistance is the Aviation Information Service (AIS). The objective of the aviation information service is to ensure the flow of information necessary for the safety, regularity and effectiveness of international air traffic control.

The bilateral system is based on the Chicago Convention and related multilateral treaties. The Chicago Convention was signed in December 1944 and has governed international air services ever since. the convention also contains a number of annexes covering issues such as aviation safety, safety monitoring, seaworthiness, navigation, environmental protection and facilities (acceleration and departure at airports). determine the route to be travelled on its territory by an international air service and the airports that such a service is authorized to use; The Council may, on behalf of the Organization, enter into agreements with other international bodies concerning the maintenance of common services and common personnel arrangements, and, with the agreement of the Assembly, other arrangements that could facilitate the work of the Organization. Where a dispute between two or more States parties concerning the interpretation or application of this agreement cannot be resolved through negotiations, the provisions of Chapter XVIII of that convention apply in the same way as they are, in reference to any difference of opinion regarding the interpretation or application of the aforementioned convention.