One of the most exciting industry developments in the past few years has been the emergence of urban air mobility (UAM), which aims to redefine how people and cargo are transported. NBAA recently partnered with Michael Dyment at NEXA Advisors for a report looking at how UAM can create value for companies utilizing business aviation. For companies that need greater levels of mobility, there are gaps in what business aviation can do today, due primarily to the need for operating into and out of airports, said Dyment, “These new technologies and platforms enable somebody to walk into the parking lot of the corporate head office and get a flight to an airport or perhaps to another meeting location.”
In this episode of NBAA Flight Plan, host Rob Finfrock speaks with:
Michael Dyment, founder and managing partner, NEXA Advisors
Cyrus Sigari, executive chairman of JetAVIVA and co-founder of UP Partners
Although business aviation is not a cause of aviation system delays, weather and other factors can pose unexpected travel challenges. If business aviation is in your planning this holiday season, it's best to prepare for potential delays.
Attracting the next generation of business aviation professionals is a top priority throughout the industry, and local and regional groups are often the first point-of-contact for students and young people seeking information about the industry and its potential opportunities.
Now that former FAA acting Administrator Billy Nolen has started the next chapter of his career by joining eVTOL aircraft developer Archer Aviation as its chief safety officer, he’s sharing his perspectives on advanced air mobility (AAM) as a driver of continued U.S. leadership in aerospace, sustainability and the industry’s future.