Press Release | April 10, 2023
NATACS Promotes Alyssa Aldridge to Manager of Client Services
RENO, NV – April 10, 2023 – The National Air Transportation Association Compliance Services (NATACS), a long-standing provider of regulatory compliance solutions, is excited to announce the promotion of Alyssa Aldridge to Manager of Client Services.
Press Release | March 28, 2023
Russell Roberts Joins The National Air Transportation Association Compliance Services (NATACS) As Its Chief eXperience Officer (CXO)
RENO, NV – March 28, 2023 – NATACS serves the Aviation Industry through a Government-Industry Partnership with the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) including vetting and credentialing solutions for regulated aircraft operators along with other DHS, DOT and FAA regulatory compliance services.
Human Trafficking: 6 Preventative Tips
Traveling internationally always comes with some level of risk and one of these risks is falling prey to human traffickers. Whether you work as a flight crewmember on international flights or are planning a personal vacation abroad, there are six preventative tips you can take to increase your safety and security.
Press Release | October 18, 2022
TSA Renews Its Partnership With NATACS For General And Commercial Aviation Security
Partnership Enters Its Quarter Century With New Pact
Reno, NV, October 18th, 2022 –The Transportation Security Administration (TSA) renewed its government/industry partnership with the National Air Transportation Association - Compliance Services (NATACS) for an additional five years. Entering into its third decade, NATACS will continue to operate as a Trusted Fingerprint Facility to process Biographical and Biometric information and other services for certain Commercial, Business and General aviation populations.
Aircraft Operator | October 9, 2022
Criminal History Records Check (CHRC)
Depending on the type of transportation (e.g. aviation) operation, the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) requires a fingerprint-based Criminal History Records Check (CHRC) on certain individuals, as described by the Code of Federal Regulations, who perform certain security-sensitive job functions. For example, a CHRC must be completed for all flight crew personnel on aircraft that operates commercially and has a maximum certificated takeoff weight (MTOW) of greater than 12,500 pounds. Also, all individuals who have unescorted access to Secure Identification Display Areas (SIDA), and all individuals who perform screening functions for passengers, checked baggage and cargo require a CHRC.
Press Release | March 21, 2022
Joe Dalton Promoted to Vice President of Security and Operations by the National Air Transportation Association Compliance Services (NATACS)
RENO, NV – March 21, 2022 – NATACS promotes their Senior Director of Security, Joe Dalton, to Vice President of Security and Operations.
Training, Fixed Base Operator | December 1, 2021
NATACS DASSP FBO Training
A Fixed-Base Operator (FBO) must comply with the DCA Fixed Base Operator Security Program in order to serve as a last point of departure for general aviation and charter flights into and out of the Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport (DCA). FBOs enrolled in DASSP are required to provide certain types of training to their employees. Below is an overview of the training modules we offer.
Crewmember, Aircraft Operator | November 1, 2021
Known Crewmember® Rules For Use, Effective November 21, 2022
KCM® Rules for Use are as Follows:
Cargo Operator, Aircraft Operator, Blog | November 1, 2021
Twelve-Five Standard Security Program Training Information
Aircraft operators with a TSA Twelve-Five Standard Security Program are required to provide certain training to their security-sensitive employees. Below is an overview of the training modules we offer.
Training, Cargo Operator, Aircraft Operator, Corporate Flight Department, DASSP, TFSSP | October 27, 2021
Ways to Make Your Aviation Security Training Program More Efficient
In the last couple months we have spent some time talking about aviation security training. We have talked about who needs to take trainingand who is commonly forgotten. This month we focus on more of the economic consequences of training and what can be done to minimize those.