Who we serve
We serve many major airlines around the world, aviation lawyers, unions, individuals, corporations, and the U.S. government.
We provide a variety of services to help individuals and companies in every aspect of aviation. Our services are as different as the number of questions, problems, and situations that you can present. We are the aviation experts. We’ll let you know if we are unable to handle your case and we’ll help you find someone who can help you. Our clients are always satisfied that they have received quality results.
Our services include:
Litigation support for Pilot, Flight Attendant, and Mechanic Careers
Earnings and employability models
Depositions and Trial Testimony
Case preparation and analysis
Business Plans and Feasibility Studies
Media and Public Relations
Contact us for a quote (please include your name, company name, phone number)
Kit Darby, President
KitDarby.com Aviation Consulting, LLC
1029 Peachtree Pkwy. N., S-352
Peachtree City, GA 30269
United, Delta, and American Airlines need pilots so badly, they’re making it easier than ever for newbies to land top flying jobs – Times News Express
Major carriers, including United and Southwest, are trying new tricks to recruit badly-needed pilots. American airlines are facing a very real shortage of people who can fly their planes, and it’s not just because an estimated 5,000 US airline pilots retired early...
Some U.S. airline operations were constrained this summer as carriers worked to catch up with training for pilots who were on leave during worst days of the Covid-19 crisis. But experts expect the return of a more structural pilot shortage in the coming years as...
From furlough warning to promotion in a year: Voluntary exits during COVID compound a loomi... Subscription Required Source
PHOTO: DAVID ZALUBOWSKI/ASSOCIATED PRESS Passengers have flocked back to airports more quickly than airlines anticipated, triggering headaches like delayed and canceled flights and highlighting the complexity of resurrecting the industry after more than a year of...
You completed college and got good grades, learned to fly with no failures along the way, have a clean driving record, and finally built the required 1,500 flight hours, and now an airline wants you to talk about it in a Zoom call—Argh! Source