Prior to the creation of EESA, the FAA had IAPs with seven EU member states. On May 5, 2011, the FAA-EASA Technical Implementation Procedures (TIP) for airworthiness and environmental certification came into effect. THE TIP supports the agreement signed in 2008 between the Government of the United States of America and the European Union on cooperation under the Civil Aviation Safety Regulation. The TIP replaces existing IPAs for aircraft, products and services, for which EAS has assumed the responsibility covered by the EU Basic Regulation. The old IAPs remain necessary when cooperating with the national aviation authorities (NAA) for products and services for which EAS has not replaced the regulatory responsibility of NAA. Please contact AIR-400 (or in particular AIR-420) for additional explanations and assistance. On 1 May 2011, the US-EU Cooperation Agreement on Civil Aviation Safety Regulation came into force. The consolidated version of the U.S.-EU Cooperation Agreement on Civil Aviation Safety Regulatory Cooperation (BASA) was developed by EASA to provide stakeholders with an up-to-date and easily readable publication. It was established by the combination of the corresponding text of the BASA, officially published, and all the amendments made to the BASA annexes adopted so far by the bilateral supervisory board. Please note, however, that this document is not an official publication. This document cannot have the same validity as an official text published in the Official Journal of the European Union, as it cannot be guaranteed that any recent changes to the legislation will be immediately included in the consolidated publication.
Please understand, therefore, that the Agency cannot assume any liability arising from the risk associated with the use of this document. Readers are invited and encouraged to report errors or comments perceived at easa.europa.eu International in the context of this publication. On September 16, 2015, the Certification Services/Department Directorate of Aviao Civil Agencia Nacional (ANAC), the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA), the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) and Transport Canada Civil Aviation (TCCA) signed a charter establishing the Certification Management Team (CMT). In May 2016, the CMT signed its cooperation strategy. Below you will find the letter from the CMT to the Aviation Community and the cmT strategy document signed for cooperation. . Effective date (publication date): November 18, 2019, transposition date (entry into force): Feb; 17th, 2020 Like the previous IPAs mentioned above, some former ACCORDS and Executive Agreements (EAS) also contain domain details that remain in force. For area details that remain within the NAA`s jurisdiction and where there is no PPI, these former BAA and EAs remain valid: the CMT oversees and manages cooperation to enable the development and implementation of regulatory and policy solutions that present themselves jointly with certification problems and supports greater harmonization. EASA Lists of Safety Priorities (SEI) and Significant Standard Differences (SSD) Article 12 of BASA EU-USA provides that the agreement provides […] the US civil aviation regulatory system, as it applies in the United States of America, and, on the other hand, the European Community`s civil aviation regulatory system, as applied in areas where the Treaty establishing the European Community applies […]. Therefore, the agreement does not apply to Norway, Iceland, Switzerland and Liechtenstein, which are EASA Member States and members of the EESA Board of Directors, but are not Member States of the European Union.