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Lockhart crash report raises questions about pilot

Lockhart crash report raises questions about pilot

The crash is only the latest in a string of aircraft mishaps for pilot David “Dee” Hendrix that have taken the lives of at least 13 people since he took over the controls of a plane earlier this month.

In August, a passenger jet flying from San Diego to Atlanta crashed about 20 minutes before departure, killing all 20 people on board. And in December, Hendrix had to be pushed out of the pilot sejarvees.comat of his Cirrus 757 because of a “medical crisis,” according to the Federal Aviation Administration.

Since those crashes, Hendrix has not yet landed a single commercial flight.

While pilot reports do not always indicate a problem, Hendrix’s record of mishaps suggests that there may be little evidence yet to determine whether he is the right person to take over a plane.

The pilot has been cleared to fly by his employer, the National Transportation Safety Board, but its review of his crash report has yielded conflicting informa바카라사이트tion.

Hendrix had said that the company that rented him a plane in August needed to make $100,000 for the rental. NTSB investigators, however, told a federal judge last month that the rent was less than the total amount that Hendrix had used to rent his plane.

Hendrix, 32, was flying home from a Christmas dinner jarvees.comparty in March when the plane hit an embankment that had been cleared for a landing. Hendrix then spent about 30 minutes landing in the desert before his plane, which was about five miles from the landing strip, came to rest against a large boulder.

The airplane then burst into flames. At least five people were killed in the crash, and the aircraft caught fire. Hendrix died on the second plane crash.

Cirrus spokesperson Dave Jaffe said on Tuesday that the crash occurred during “the initial review process prior to our offering to the NTSB” and Hendrix will continue flying the plane.

“We are committed to providing a high quality service and we will continue to work closely with the NTSB investigation to ensure the safety of our customers,” Jaffe said.

Jaffe said Hendrix’s plane has had numerous modifications since its crash in March, including a new fuel tank that was built for a more fuel-efficient aircraft.

He said all of the other changes were paid for by the company flying him.

In a phone interview Tuesday morning, Hendrix said his wife has been at his side, and the