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| <span style="font-size:medium; font-weight:normal;">[[B737, Gran Canaria Spain, 2016|Knowing that a runway is closed, would you not question a clearance to take off from it?]]</span>
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| <span style="font-size:medium; font-weight:normal;">[[E170, en-route, Ishioka Japan, 2014|Separation minima may not always provide adequate protection against wake turbulence in trail]]</span>
<span style="color:#AAAAAA;"><sup>posted 17 April 2017 in [[:Category:Accidents and Incidents]]</sup></span>
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<span style="color:#AAAAAA;"><sup>posted 24 April 2017 in [[:Category:Accidents and Incidents]]</sup></span>
  
On 7 January 2016, an aircraft was inadvertently cleared by ATC to take off on a closed runway. The take-off was commenced with a vehicle visible ahead at the runway edge. Investigation attributed the controller error to "lost situational awareness" and noted that the pilots had, on the basis of the take-off clearance, crossed a lit red stop bar to enter the runway without explicit permission.
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On 29 April 2014, an aircraft being operated in accordance with ATC instructions in smooth air conditions suddenly encountered an unexpected short period of severe turbulence which led both members of the cabin crew to fall and sustain injury, one a serious injury. The Investigation concluded that the turbulence encountered was due to an encounter with the descending wake vortex of a preceding aircraft.
  
<div style="text-align:right;">[[B737, Gran Canaria Spain, 2016|'''''Read more >>''''']]</div>
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<div style="text-align:right;">[[E170, en-route, Ishioka Japan, 2014|'''''Read more >>''''']]</div>
 
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Revision as of 08:59, 22 April 2017

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Air Ground Communication Airspace Infringement Bird Strike Controlled Flight Into Terrain Fire Smoke and Fumes
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Ground Operations Airworthiness Level Bust Loss of Control Loss of Separation
Runway Excursion Runway Incursion Wake Vortex Turbulence Weather Emergency and Contingency
Runway Excursion Runway Incursion Wake Vortex Turbulence Weather Emergency and Contingency
Highlighted Article
Separation minima may not always provide adequate protection against wake turbulence in trail

posted 24 April 2017 in Category:Accidents and Incidents

On 29 April 2014, an aircraft being operated in accordance with ATC instructions in smooth air conditions suddenly encountered an unexpected short period of severe turbulence which led both members of the cabin crew to fall and sustain injury, one a serious injury. The Investigation concluded that the turbulence encountered was due to an encounter with the descending wake vortex of a preceding aircraft.

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