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300 million Americans are begging for some cooperation from the FAA



Why are the sixty-nine top people at the FAA allowed to keep their jobs?

Three cheers to the Washington Post, Paul Verchinski (Columbia), and Lori Aratani (Washington Post writer) for exposing the dysfunction, incompetence and arrogance of the FAA, led by director Daniel K. Elwell and his band of sixty-nine overpaid, ego thumpers.

FAA Top Level Organization Chart headed by Administrator Daniel K. Elwell

Washington Post-Airport noise complainers' sound and fury signify nothing to the FAA

Three cheers to the Washington Post, Paul Verchinski (Columbia) and Lori Aratani (Wasington Post writer) for exposing the dysfunction, incompetence and arrogance of the FAA, led by director Daniel K. Elwell and his band of sixty-nine overpaid, ego thumpers.


November 27 at 5:15 PM

Airport noise complainers’ sound and fury signify nothing to the FAA

Letters to the Editor Opinion

Airport noise complainers’ sound and fury signify nothing to the FAA

An airliner takes off from Ronald Reagan National Airport in September 2017.

(Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

By Letters to the Editor

Regarding the Nov. 24 Metro article “D.C. area’s ire over plane noise soars”:

Many thousands of complaints have been lodged at both Baltimore-Washington International Marshall and Reagan National airports resulting from the Federal Aviation Administration’s NextGen program.

These complaints are put into a database by the airport operators. Does the information result in any changes?

Regrettably, no.

The FAA responded that it is responsible for “safety and security.”

Nothing in its recent reauthorization requires the FAA to take into account noise from aircraft in its design of NextGen superhighways in the sky other than its proprietary model, which is not validated by actual noise measurements from noise monitors at airports. (A model is supposed to reflect actual conditions by validation.)

With a federally provided monopoly on the national airspace, the FAA can — and does — ignore local concerns. Its modus operandi is to slow-walk any proposed changes by local communities.

Since I am most familiar with the situation at BWI as a volunteer on the DC Metroplex BWI Community Roundtable, no change has been put in place by the FAA since the community group formed in March 2017. Howard County, Maryland and the Oakland Mills Village Association all submitted petitions for action to the FAA to rectify NextGen.

They all were rejected.

Maryland has initiated litigation. Hopefully, it will be successful.

Paul Verchinski, Columbia

Complaints about noise from Washington-area airports skyrocket


Complaints about noise from Washington-area airports skyrocket

Southwest Airlines jets at Baltimore-Washington International Marshall Airport in Baltimore in June 2017.

Noise complaints about airport traffic grew dramatically in 2017, according to the Maryland Aviation Administration. (Kate Patterson/For The Washington Post)

By Lori Aratani

November 23

Complaints about noise from flights at the Washington region’s three major airports more than doubled last year, according to statistics compiled by the agencies that manage the facilities.

Residents filed more than 96,000 noise complaints linked to flights at Baltimore-Washington International Marshall, Reagan National and Dulles International airports in 2017 — more than double the number filed the previous year.

The dramatic increase comes as the state of Maryland pursues legal action against the Federal Aviation Administration over changes to flight paths at BWI and National.

The FAA’s implementation of new flight paths was part of the agency’s NextGen program, which includes shifting the air transportation system from radar to satellite-based navigation. The change allows jets to fly more-direct routes, saving fuel and improving efficiency. But in some cases, the new flight paths affect neighborhoods that had not previously been exposed to noise of jet traffic.

Roughly 4,000 aircraft operate throughout Washington’s airspace each day. That total includes flights to and from smaller civilian airfields and military bases in the D.C. region.

[Maryland challenges the FAA over flight paths at BWI, National airports]

Signs in a historic district in Phoenix in February 2015 express residents’ concern about an increase in aircraft noise resulting from new flight paths into and out of Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. (Ross D. Franklin/AP)

The most dramatic increase in complaints came at BWI, the region’s busiest airport, where the number of protests filed grew nearly sixfold in 2017. Residents filed more than 15,600 complaints in 2017, compared with just under 2,700 in 2016, according to figures compiled by the Maryland Aviation Administration, which manages the airport. This year is on track for another record, according to preliminary estimates.

During the third quarter of 2018, BWI had 685 daily jet operations.

More than 81,000 noise complaints were filed about flights at Dulles and National in 2017, according to the Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority, and more than 90 percent of those were linked to operations at National. National handles roughly 400 arrivals and 400 departures daily; Dulles operates just under 400 departures and 400 arrivals daily.

MWAA officials attributed the increase in complaints about National and Dulles to several factors including media coverage and more early-morning and late-night flights. But they acknowledge — and residents agree — that a shift in flight patterns is also a contributor.

FAA officials said the agency’s modernization program may have led to more noise because flight paths are now more precise and noise more concentrated in some areas.

“We are working with individual communities to explore possible solutions to their concerns, while remaining committed to ensuring the safety and efficiency of the system,” the agency said in an emailed statement. “The FAA is committed to continuing its collaborative work with airports, airport roundtables and airlines to address a wide range of concerns including aircraft noise.”

The FAA has formed roundtables to find ways to address some of the noise issues in the Washington region, but progress has been slow, participants say. In Maryland, where the roundtable discussions began in March 2017, elected officials have grown increasingly frustrated with a lack of progress.

In June, Maryland Attorney General Brian E. Frosh (D), at the direction of Gov. Larry Hogan (R), filed a petition with the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit challenging the flight paths at National. He also petitioned the FAA to reexamine changes made to flight paths at BWI starting in 2014. The state’s case is pending. An FAA spokeswoman said the agency has suspended further discussions with Maryland officials until the legal issues have been resolved.

Whether Maryland will prevail is unclear. Other communities that have fought the changes through the courts have had mixed results.

In 2017, a three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit found in favor of residents in Phoenix, ruling that the FAA must revise flight paths put in place at Sky Harbor International Airport in 2014. (A subsequent compromise involved changes to only a small number of flight paths.) But just a year later, a different three-judge panel of the same court dealt residents in Northwest Washington a serious setback, ruling that the D.C. residents had missed the deadline to file their appeal.

[D.C. residents cheer a victory in Phoenix]

“We got thrown out of court before we even had a hearing,” said Richard Hinds, one of the attorneys involved in the D.C. case.

Hinds said that while residents have given up the court fight, they have not given up the battle over airport noise.

“The complaints are [increasing] because we continue to be very upset about the noise,” he said. “It’s a gentle push to the FAA to do something. We’re playing the long game now.”

In a shift from previous years, the majority of complaints about National — roughly 31,000 — came from residents in Maryland. In previous years, D.C. residents, particularly in Northwest Washington, had been the most vocal about aircraft noise. The largest number of complaints came from people living in the Maryland communities of Accokeek, Bethesda, Potomac and Rockville.

Janelle Wright said word-of-mouth and media coverage may have helped fuel the rise in the number of complaints. Many residents did not recognize until a few years ago that they could complain to the MWAA about aircraft noise, she said.

“Filing complaints is the only way we have to communicate our suffering to MWAA and the FAA,” said Wright, a Potomac resident who is part of the citizen group Montgomery County Quiet Skies Coalition.

Virginia residents filed nearly 27,000 complaints in 2017, followed by D.C. residents with roughly 17,500.

[Noise complaints are up at BWI, Dulles, National — again]

About 20 percent of the approximately 75,800 complaints about noise from National — 15,318 — came from one person who lives in the Alexandria section of Fairfax County.
Mike Jeck, who manages the noise office for the MWAA, attributed the uptick in complaints from Maryland to increased media awareness and aggressive community organizing by those who are affected by the issue.

Jeck said the authority has worked to make it easier for residents to file complaints. Earlier this year, the agency unveiled a mobile app for reporting complaints. But some residents say their ability to report is sometimes hampered by technical problems with the app. The MWAA also opened its complaint database to allowed the public to see the information it collects.

According to preliminary statistics from the Maryland Aviation Administration, 2018 appears likely to be another record year for noise complaints involving BWI. More than 54,000 complaints have been filed — triple the number recorded last year. Between July and September, area residents filed 43,004 complaints. Officials said the surge was due in part to technology that makes it easier for people to register noise complaints.


FAA Top Level Organization Chart headed by Administrator Daniel K. Elwell

Federal Aviation Administration High Level Organization Chart (text only): November 2018

This is the text version of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) high-level organizational chart.
The FAA is headed by the Administrator.
The following text identifies the organizations that report directly to the Administrator and also provides a list of offices and services directly beneath them, if any.

1. Office of the Administrator (AOA) – Dan Elwell (Acting)
2. Various Lines of Business and Staff Offices and specialized organizations report directly to AOA. Directly connected to AOA on the upper part of the organization chart are the following:
3. Office of the Deputy Administrator (ADA) – Carl Burleson (Acting)
4. Chief of Staff – Tina Amereihn (Acting)
5. These Lines of Business report directly to AOA and oversee the offices and services listed under them:
6. Air Traffic Organization (AJO) – Teri Bristol (Chief Operating Officer)
7. Safety and Technical Training (AJI) – Jeffrey Vincent (Acting)
8. System Operations (AJR) – Mike Artist
9. Air Traffic Services (AJT) – Glen Martin
10. Technical Operations (AJW) – Vaughn Turner
11. Mission Support (AJV) – Jodi McCarthy
12. Management Services (AJG) – Lisbeth Mack
13. Program Management Organization (AJM) – Kristen Burnham
14. Unmanned Aircraft Systems (AUS)—Earl Lawrence
15. Associate Administrator for Aviation Safety (AVS) – Ali Bahrami
16. Flight Standards Service (AFX) – Rick Domingo
17. Federal Air Surgeon (AAM) – Dr. Michael Berry
18. Quality, Integration & Executive Service (AQS) – Sunny Lee-Fanning
19. Air Traffic Oversight (AOV) – Mike O’Donnell
20. Rule Making (ARM) -- Lirio L. Liu
21. Accident Investigation & Prevention (AVP) – Steve Gottlieb (Acting)
22. Aircraft Certification Service (AIR) – Dorenda Baker
23. Unmanned Aircraft Systems (AUS)—Earl Lawrence
24. Associate Administrator for Airports (ARP) – Winsome Lenfert (Acting)
25. Airport Safety & Standards (AAS) – John Dermody
26. Airport Compliance & Management Analysis (ACO) – Kevin Willis
27. Airport Planning & Programming (APP) – Elliott Black
28. Associate Administrator for Commercial Space Transportation (AST) – Dr. George C. Nield
29. Deputy Associate Administrator (AST-2) – Kelvin B. Coleman
30. Office of Strategic Planning (AST-3) – Dorothy Reimold
31. Office of Chief Engineer (AST-4) – Ravi Chaudhary
32. Associate Administrator for Security & Hazardous Materials Safety (ASH) – Claudio Manno
33. Office of National Security Programs & Incident Response (AXE) – Josh Holtzman
34. Office of Infrastructure Protection (AXF)—Patricia Pausch
35. Office of Hazardous Materials Safety (AXH) – Janet McLaughlin
36. Office of Investigations (AXI)—Michelle Root
37. Office of Business & Mission Services (AXM)—Donald Faulkner
38. Office of Personnel Security (AXP)—Gerald Moore

39. These Staff Offices report directly to AOA and oversee the offices and services listed under them:
40. Assistant Administrator for NextGen (ANG) – Pamela Whitley (Acting)
41. Management Services (ANG-A) – Geofrey Frazier
42. NAS Systems Engineering & Integration (ANG-B) – Joseph Post (Acting)
43. Portfolio Management & Technology Development (ANG-C) – Paul Fontaine
44. William J. Hughes Technical Center (ANG-E) – Shelley Yak
45. NextGen Collaboration & Messaging Office (ANG-M) – Roosevelt Mercer, Jr.
46. Assistant Administrator for Government & Industry Affairs (AGI) – Chris Brown
47. Assistant Administrator for Communications (AOC) – Greg Martin
48. Office of the Chief Counsel (AGC) – Charles Trippe, Jr.
49. Principal Deputy Chief Counsel (AGC-2)—Pat McNall
50. Deputy Chief Counsel, Business Operations (AGC-3)—Mark Bury
51. Deputy Chief Counsel, Employment Law, Litigation & Admin (AGC-4)—Jerry Mellody
52. Assistant Administrator for Human Resource Management (AHR) – Annie B. Andrews
53. Accountability Board (AHA) – Tammy Van Keuren
54. Talent Development (AHD) – Melissa King
55. Human Resource Services (AHF) – Renee Coates
56. Labor and Employee Relations (AHL) – Laura Glading
57. Compensation, Benefits & Work-life (AHB) – Elizabeth Dayan
58. Assistant Administrator for Civil Rights (ACR) – Courtney Wilkerson (Acting)
59. Assistant Administrator for Policy, International Affairs & Env (APL) – Bailey Edwards
60. Aviation Policy & Plans (APO) – David Chien (Acting)
61. Environment & Energy (AEE) – Kevin Welsh
62. International Affairs (API) – Chris Rocheleau
63. Assistant Administrator for Finance & Management (AFN) – Mark House (Acting)
64. Financial Services (ABA) – Karen Gahart (Acting)
65. Information & Technology Services (AIT) – Sean Torpey (Acting)
66. Acquisition & Business Services (ACQ) – Nathan Tash
67. Regions & Property Operations (ARA) – Joe Miniace (Acting)
68. Mike Monroney Aeronautical Center (AMC)—Adrienne Coppedge
69. Audit & Evaluation (AAE) – H. Clayton Foushee Jr.

Adrienne.Coppedge@faa.gov, Ali.Bahrami@faa.gov, Annie.Andrews@faa.gov, Bailey.Edwards@faa.gov, Carl.Burleson@faa.gov, Charles.Trippe@faa.gov, Chris.Brown@faa.gov, Chris.Rocheleau@faa.gov, Claudio.Manno@faa.gov, Clayton.Foushee@faa.gov, Courtney.Wilkerson@faa.gov, Daniel.Elwell@faa.gov, David.Chien@faa.gov, Donald.Faulkner@faa.gov, Dorenda.Baker@faa.gov, Dorothy.Reimold@faa.gov, Earl.Lawrence@faa.gov, Elizabeth.Dayan@faa.gov, Elliott.Black@faa.gov, Geofrey.Frazier@faa.gov, George.Nield@faa.gov, Gerald.Moore@faa.gov, Glen.Martin@faa.gov, Greg.Martin@faa.gov, Janet.McLaughlin@faa.gov, Jeffrey.Vincent@faa.gov, Jerry.Mellody@faa.gov, Jodi.McCarthy@faa.gov, Joe.Miniace@faa.gov, John.Dermody@faa.gov, john.h.mcFall@faa.gov, Joseph.Post@faa.gov, Josh.Holtzman@faa.gov, Karen.Gahart@faa.gov, Kelvin.Coleman@faa.gov, Kem.Parton@faa.gov, Kevin.Welsh@faa.gov, Kevin.Willis@faa.gov, Kristen.Burnham@faa.gov, Laura.Glading@faa.gov, Lirio.Liu@faa.gov, Lisbeth.Mack@faa.gov, Mark.Bury@faa.gov, Mark.House@faa.gov, Melissa.King@faa.gov, Michael.A.Meyers@faa.gov, Michael.Artist@faa.gov, Michael.Berry@faa.gov, Michelle.Root@faa.gov, Mike.ODonnell@faa.gov, Nathan.Tash@faa.gov, Pamela.Whitley@faa.gov, Pat.McNall@faa.gov, Patricia.Pausch@faa.gov, Paul.Fontaine@faa.gov, Ravi.Chaudhary@faa.gov, Renee.Coates@faa.gov, Rick.Domingo@faa.gov, Roosevelt.Mercer@faa.gov, Sean.Torpey@faa.gov, Shelley.Yak@faa.gov, Steve.Gottlieb@faa.gov, Sunny.Fanning@faa.gov, Tammy.VanKeuren@faa.gov, Teri.Bristol@faa.gov, Tina.Amereihn@faa.gov, Vaughn.Turner@faa.gov, Winsome.Lenfert@faa.gov,


Great Lakes Region - Office of the Director, AGL-600
Federal Aviation Administration
Office of the Division Manager, AGL-600
2300 East Devon Avenue
Des Plaines, Illinois 60018
Phone Numbers

Voice: (847) 294-7272 Fax: (847) 294-7036
Office of the Director, AGL-600 Title Name (email) Phone 2017 salary
Director, Susan Mowery-Schalk, 847-294-7272, susan.mowery-schalk@faa.gov, $192,362
Deputy Director, Jim Keefer 847-294-7055, jim.keefer@faa.gov, james.keefer@faa.gov, $189,931
Secretary, Theresa Bonk, 847-294-7272, theresa.bonk@faa.gov,
Administrative Officer, Geralyn Zachas, 847-294-7273 geralyn.zachas@faa.gov, $103,232
Program Analyst, Jeannette Felkins, 847-294-8446 jennette.felkins@faa.gov,
Air Traffic Controller, Ronald W. Wood, 440-251-0353, ronald.wood@faa.gov, $185,029
Air Traffic Controller, James Frank Arrighi, 202-567-1284, james.arrighi@faa.gov, $180,178

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