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Part 101 Quick Reference Guide
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Advice for carrying lithium batteries on aircraft
Effective 1st January 2020 through 31st December 2020
These conditions of carriage may be subject to change via IATA Addendum during this period read more
 
UAVNZ Code of Conduct
As members of UAVNZ we are individually and collectively responsible for our conduct. As an emerging industry it is important we establish and maintain a reputation we can be proud of built on safe flying, professionalism and collaboration. This Code of Conduct does not attempt to detail all possible behaviour and instead is a guiding document describing common standards of behaviour for all UAVNZ Members and Associate Members. By choosing to become a member of UAVNZ you are choosing to adhere to the behaviours and intent of this code. This Code expects members to demonstrate behaviour aligned with UAVNZ values. read the full code

Part 102 Expositions and Ongoing Compliance Management

The objective of CAA Part 102 is to introduce a rule to address the immediate safety risks associated with the use of Unmanned Aircraft Systems, and take steps to achieve compliance with international standards and recommended practices with regard to unmanned aircraft.

As with CAA Part 101 a key part of the regulations is the requirement to ensure that flight operations will not create a hazard to persons, property and other aircraft.

CAA Part 102 applies to persons wishing to operate unmanned aircraft other than in accordance with Part 101 or operating in accordance with Part 101 and wishing to apply for an unmanned aircraft operator certificate.

In order to be granted an unmanned aircraft operator certificate the operator must submit an exposition to the Director of Civil Aviation detailing (among other things), the area of operation, personnel involved with the operation of the unmanned aircraft, identification of hazards, processes to mitigate risk, aircraft and maintenance details, and flight procedures.

A Part 102 unmanned aircraft certification may, for example, be appropriate for a territorial local authority wishing to operate a drone for inspection work, or emergency response teams wishing to perform flights over property without first obtaining the property owner’s permission. It would also be applicable for an operator wishing to operate a drone outside of normal daylight hours.

There are several organizations within New Zealand that can help you prepare your Part 102 exposition (or part thereof). Find more information on the current 102 rule here” (with link to: https://www.caa.govt.nz/assets/legacy/rules/Rule_Consolidations/Part_102_Consolidation.pdf)


 
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