The FAA and Samsung have announced that airlines and airports will no longer need to warn passengers about the dangers of the Galaxy Note7, but the device is still banned from flights.
The United States Federal Aviation Administration has prohibited the use of Galaxy Note7 devices on aircraft. This was after the Consumer Product Safety Commission issued a recall of the device.
The Consumer Product Safety Commission, an independent US government agency, has formally advised owners of the Galaxy Note7 to stop using it immediately, following a series of fiery incidents.
Qantas, Jetstar and Virgin Australia have banned the use of Samsung's Galaxy Note7 on their flights, following a growing number of incidents in which the new flagship phone has caught fire.
Samsung recalled the Note7, but it didn't implement an official recall process with the US Consumer Product Safety Commission, leaving the FAA unsure over whether to ban the device from flights.
If you have been eager to jump on the quadcopter train, but have been waiting for the perfect one, the Parrot Bebop might make the cut with great battery life, small learning curve, and sharp camera.
The popularity of drones has grown at a tremendous rate and with it new FAA regulations require registration of many of these drones. Free registration ends tonight, so you'll want to act quick!
The Federal Aviation Administration will now require those owning or purchasing a new UAS to register their vehicle. The process will begin on Dec. 21st.
Finding out where you can legally fly a drone in the U.S. will soon be a lot easier. The FAA's new drone app is now in beta, with the finished app expected by the end of the year.
Microsoft's Surface Pro 3 tablet has qualified for authorization for use as an Electronic Flight Bag, replacing the heavy and bulky paper documentation that airline pilots must carry on board.
The Federal Aviation Administration has announced it will allow commercial airline flights to give passengers expanded use of most electronic devices during most aspects of a flight.
An advisory committee to the Federal Aviation Administration has reportedly recommended more relaxed rules on electronics like laptops and tablets on commercial flights.
As more and more airlines are introducing in-flight Wi-Fi and passengers are demanding to use their smart devices during flights, important groups such as NASA and Boeing are advising caution.
Tired of having to put away your electronic devices during takeoff? Eventually you might not have to, as the FAA is studying the safety of allowing passengers to use their devices mid-flight.