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> That is necessary because the FAA does not have aircraft designers on staff, and won't, because aerospace keeps advancing.

I don't understand this part. Could aerospace engineers working at the FAA not learn about advances?




In UK financial regulation, the traditional problem is: Competent subject-matter experts at regulators get job offers for ££££ at the companies they're regulating; and anyone who moves the other way or cycles between the two is at risk of 'revolving door' corruption, where they use their position as a regulator to advance the interests of their former employer.

If you're an American aerospace engineer, working for the FAA and specialising in airliners - where is your next job likely to be?




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