Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
  • The ATSB has released its latest research report into aviation safety occurrences. The report provides information on aviation safety occurrences reported to the ATSB over the ten-year period, including their frequency and how they occurred for each aircraft type.

Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
  • The crew were conducting routine painting and cleaning of number 4 cargo hold using a portable stage suspended from the ship's crane. While operating the crane, the block of crane wire struck the hatch coaming resulting in serious injuries to two crew members who were subsequently landed ashore to hospital.

Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
  • At about 1500 Eastern Daylight-saving Time, the single-engine seaplane was flying in the vicinity of Jerusalem Bay, near Cottage Point. The aircraft had one pilot and five passengers on board for its return flight to Rose Bay, Sydney. Shortly after take-off, the aircraft collided with the water and sank a few minutes later. None of the aircraft’s occupants survived the accident.

Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post

Flying into darkness

  • A tragic accident has shown the danger of flying into darkness when only trained to fly in daylight hours.

Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
  • On 9 January 2015, a Regional Express operated SAAB 340B aircraft, struck a flock of birds during its landing roll at Moruya, NSW. Inspection of the aircraft by the flight crew found no visually identifiable damage. The crew continued their schedule to Merimbula, NSW. At Merimbula, the first officer noticed the tip of one propeller blade was missing, and the aircraft was subsequently grounded.

Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post

Too low on approach

  • ATSB identifies need to manage workloads to avoid descending too low on approach.

Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Australian Transport Safety Bureau
Blog Post

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