T/F: Generally, recommendations are as non-specific as possible to prove maximum flexibility for solving problems.
The ________ made to the FAA is the NTSB’s end product of an accident investigation.
T/F: The NTSB always waits until the completion of an investigation before issuing safety recommendations.
T/F: There is not a single cause for an aircraft accident. Accidents are always multicausal.
T/F: A go-team roster may include an expert trained in witness interrogation.
The NTSB is responsible for investigating accidents involving operations of all of the following types, except __________.
Which office inside the NTSB is responsible for proposing probable causes for the Board’s approval?
When a major accident occurs, the go-team is usually on its way in ______.
The _______ enables the NTSB to leverage its limited resources and personnel by bringing into an investigation the technical expertise of the companies, entities, and individuals who were involved in the accident or who might be able to provide specialized knowledge to assist in determining the probable cause.
The ultimate objective of accident investigation is _____.
The top level of the NTSB has ______ members. Each are nominated by the _________ and confirmed by the Senate to serve 5-year terms.
The NTSB is an independent agency of the US government that determines the ______ cause of transportation accidents and promotes transportation through the ______ process.
T/F: All general aviation accidents generate safety recommendations approved by the NTSB members.
NTSB procedures have a target date for completion of the final accident report within _____ of the date of the accident.
T/F: The majority of the NTSB’s air safety recommendations are directed to international organizations.
Reducing Fatigue-Related Accidents, Strengthen Occupant Protection, Expand Use of Recorders to Enhance Transportation Safety are 3 of the _______.
T/F: The NTSB has no authority to regulate, fund, or be directly involved in the operation of any mode of transportation.
T/F: The FAA Investigator-in-Charge is above the control and direction of the NTSB investigator in an NTSB-conducted investigation.
T/F: The NTSB go-team will generally complete its work on the accident site in 5-8 days.
T/F: The NTSB go-team, dispatched when a major commercial aviation accident occurs, is led by an investigator-in-charge.