With the EU’s travel rules still in place, and some countries still struggling with the aftermath of the Ebola crisis, Europe is still struggling to get a handle on how best to handle travelers heading to the continent.
Travelers in the EU are being asked to use the new European Aviation and Transport Agency (EATA) system to ensure they are getting a fair and equal deal, but there is a caveat: They must use the agency’s own airport security.
While airlines are allowed to use any airport security measures they want, the agency is not allowed to provide them to passengers.
That means that the agency will be required to make every single airport security check on every single plane it uses, and it will only provide security for flights departing from airports that have signed up for the EATA.
But with the EU in lockdown, this means that even if you have a valid passport, you can’t travel to Europe without the assistance of a security agent.
The agency has a list of locations where you can book a private jet for your own safety.
The European Aviation Authority (EAA) has launched a pilot program to allow passengers to book a flight using EATRAN, a private airport security service.
The service is now being offered in 14 European countries, but will expand to additional countries as it continues to expand its service.
The EAA has also been granted the power to enforce its own rules on airport security and has announced that it will introduce a list of airlines that will be subject to a minimum security check for any flight that leaves from any of the 15 airports listed on the EAA’s website.
The agency has said that it is not allowing passengers to use EATARans private security to travel, however, it will be able to use its own airport police force.
The airline industry is hoping that the EAGA pilot program will help alleviate some of the pressure that has been building for years on European airlines to comply with the rules.
“I think the EATS pilot program is going to be a big step forward for airlines in the future,” said Tom Lien, a partner at consultancy, Deloitte.
In addition to allowing airlines to take steps to help keep passengers safe, the pilot program also could lead to some real benefits for airlines, as more people are coming to Europe, and with the current outbreak, it could also be an opportunity to reduce costs for airlines.
As of April, the European Aviation Insurance Agency (EAIA) reported that the total cost of airport security on passenger flights rose by almost 60% between 2014 and 2016.
For now, however the EATAS pilot program has yet to be launched in any of Europe’s countries.