A total of 227 airlines from Asia and Africa are banned from flying in Europe because the nonwhite Third World is simply unable to maintain First World standards of safety and technical competence.
The 227 airlines are listed on the European Commission’s European Aviation Safety Policy division website. That site says that “Europe has one of the best aviation safety records in the world thanks to the effective implementation of high standards.”
The organization goes on to say that “To improve safety further, the European Commission—in close consultation with the aviation safety authorities of all Member States—has decided to ban certain airlines from operating in European airspace, because they are found to be unsafe and/or they are not sufficiently overseen by their authorities.”
It then goes on to list 227 banned airlines, all located in the following countries: Suriname; Afghanistan; Angola; Benin; Comoros; Republic of Congo; Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC); Djibouti; Equatorial Guinea; Eritrea; Republic of Gabon; Republic of Indonesia; Republic of Kazakhstan; Kyrgyz Republic; Liberia; Libya; Madagascar; Republic of Mozambique; Republic of Nepal; Sao Tome and Principe; Sierra Leone; Republic of Sudan; and Zambia.
An article in USA Today (“Air Travel Safety in Africa”) revealed that air travel is a “dangerous matter on a continent known for deadly crashes.”
The accident rate in Africa is more than 12 times the global average, according to the International Air Transport Association. Africa’s accident rate was 9.2 per million planes taking off in 2005, 9.94 in 2009 and 7.41 in 2010.
It is not only the high accident rate—caused by defective or no maintenance at all—which is of concern. In 2007, a new Kenya Airways plane crashed 12 miles from its departure point, killing everyone on board.
Despite the fact that the crash was so close to the departure airport, “search and rescue” crews did not find the wreckage for more than 40 hours.
At the time of the Kenya Airways crash, a South African pilot told USA Today that “In Africa it’s not considered particularly unusual to reach a scheduled destination at night and find the airport closed, the runway lights off, and air traffic control non-functional.”
An article in the Bloomberg news service (“Why Air Disasters Keep Happening in Southeast Asia,” December 29, 2014), discussed why Southeast Asian airlines also feature on the EU’s no-fly list.
“Indonesian carriers, air traffic controllers, and Indonesian airspace in general have become notorious for weak safety regulations,” Bloomberg reported.
“Some low-cost carriers seem particularly strapped trying to find quality staff and allegedly push their pilots and crew to work too many hours in order to run so many flights. Indonesian carrier Lion Air has had at least three of its pilots arrested for crystal methamphetamine use since 2011,” the report continued.
In addition, Bloomberg said, Indonesia “has become infamous for poor management of planes in the air and coming in for landings, and for lax enforcement of airlines’ need to maintain planes . . . graft is endemic at all levels of regulatory agencies in Indonesia; the country ranks among the most corrupt in East Asia in Transparency International’s annual Corruption Perceptions Index.”
Furthermore, there is doubt that “Indonesia is capable of providing trained people” to fill jobs such as air traffic controllers or aircraft maintenance engineers.
Another insight into Third World “airlines” is provided by the latest Global Aviation Safety Study 2015, issued by international insurance company Allianz Global Corporate & Specialty.
According to that report, in the year 2013, 45 percent of all global aviation fatalities occurred in Africa, and 43 percent in Asia—making up a whopping 88 percent all aviation deaths.
The poor state of the Third World “airlines” is, despite all leftist excuses to the contrary, the result of nonwhites being handed advanced First World technology which they are unable to maintain or operate efficiently for any extended period of time.
It is a sobering lesson of what will happen throughout Europe and America should those continents be overrun with Third World populations—as presently appears to be happening.