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FAA

PIA - PRISM

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), within the Department of Transportation (DOT), has been given the responsibility to carry out safety programs to ensure the safest, most efficient aerospace system in the world. The FAA is responsible for:

  • Regulating civil aviation to promote safety;
  • Encouraging and developing civil aeronautics, including new aviation technology;
  • Developing and operating a system of air traffic control and navigation for both civil and military aircraft;
  • Developing and carrying out programs to control aircraft noise and other environmental effects of civil aviation; and
  • Regulating U.S. commercial space transportation.

One of the programs that help FAA fulfill this mission is PRISM, which supports multiple purchasing sites, electronic routing and approval, requisitioning, electronic notifications, contract management, and post award processing and closeout. PRISM system architecture allows it to integrate and communicate seamlessly with existing systems such as financial or inventory. PRISM software is directly integrated with DOT's core accounting system, DELPHI. Financial data is exchanged with the Logistical Information System (LIS) server in Kansas City. The data exchanged involves hundreds of application program interface (API) data elements, attributes and associated mappings.

PIA - QLIKVIEW (QV)

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), within the Department of Transportation (DOT), has been given the responsibility to carry out safety programs to ensure the safest, most efficient aerospace system in the world. The FAA is responsible for:

  • Regulating civil aviation to promote safety;
  • Encouraging and developing civil aeronautics, including new aviation technology;
  • Developing and operating a system of air traffic control and navigation for both civil and military aircraft;
  • Developing and carrying out programs to control aircraft noise and other environmental effects of civil aviation; and
  • Regulating U.S. commercial space transportation.

One of the systems that helps the FAA fulfill this mission is the QLIKVIEW system, which serves as a centralized repository of historical financial information for the FAA which facilitates more efficient processing on the part of downstream financial systems.  

PIA - Flight Standards Training Needs Assessment (FSTNA)

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), within the Department of Transportation (DOT), has been given the responsibility to carry out safety programs to ensure the safest, most efficient aerospace system in the world. The FAA is responsible for:

  • Regulating civil aviation to promote safety;
  • Encouraging and developing civil aeronautics, including new aviation technology;
  • Developing and operating a system of air traffic control and navigation for both civil and military aircraft;
  • Developing and carrying out programs to control aircraft noise and other environmental effects of civil aviation; and
  • Regulating U.S. commercial space transportation.

One of the programs that helps the FAA fulfill this mission is the Flight Standards Training Needs Assessment (FSTNA) system, which is an application that identifies Flight Standards Services (AFS) training needs for current and future fiscal years. 

PIA - Enforcement Information System (EIS) Modernization

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) within the Department of Transportation (DOT) has been given the responsibility of civil aviation safety. The FAA is responsible for: 

  • Regulating civil aviation to promote safety; 
  • Encouraging and developing civil aeronautics, including new aviation technology; 
  • Developing and operating a system of air traffic control and navigation for both civil and military aircraft; 
  • Developing and carrying out programs to control aircraft noise and other environmental effects of civil aviation; and 
  • Regulating U.S. commercial space transportation. 

The safety of the nations flying public depends, in large part, on the aviation industry's compliance with safety regulations and the Federal Aviation Administration's (FAA) enforcement of those regulations when violations occur. FAA has a variety of enforcement mechanisms that it may use to respond to violations including administrative actions (such as issuing a warning notice or a letter of correction that includes the corrective actions the violator must take) and legal sanctions (such as levying a fine or suspending or revoking a pilot or other FAA-issued certificate). FAA plans to revise how it uses these enforcement tools over the next several years to target the type of enforcement actions so that they will be based on an assessment of the intent of the violator and the risks to safety.

The modernized EIS system would use a web interface for all of the above components, and also support the Paperwork Reduction and E-Government Act priorities. EIS modernization is in the early planning stages.

PIA - ASH External Web Portal - Vendor Application (VAP)

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), within the Department of Transportation (DOT), has been given the responsibility to carry out safety programs to ensure the safest, most efficient aerospace system in the world. The FAA is responsible for: 

  •     Regulating civil aviation to promote safety; 
  •     Encouraging and developing civil aeronautics, including new aviation technology; 
  •     Developing and operating a system of air traffic control and navigation for both civil and military aircraft; 
  •     Developing and carrying out programs to control aircraft noise and other environmental effects of civil aviation; and 
  •     Regulating U.S. commercial space transportation.. 

One of the programs that helps the FAA fulfill this mission is the OPERATIONAL AND SUPPORTABILITY IMPLEMENTATION SYSTEM (OASIS), which is a system providing the capabilities for acquiring and displaying weather graphics products, emergency services, law enforcement, administrative and supervisory capabilities, flight planning and regulatory information and system maintenance functions.

PIA - ASH External Web Portal - Vendor Application (VAP)

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), within the Department of Transportation (DOT), has been given the responsibility to carry out safety programs to ensure the safest, most efficient aerospace system in the world. The FAA is responsible for: 

  • Regulating civil aviation to promote safety; 
  • Encouraging and developing civil aeronautics, including new aviation technology; 
  • Developing and operating a system of air traffic control and navigation for both civil and military aircraft; 
  • Developing and carrying out programs to control aircraft noise and other environmental effects of civil aviation; and 
  • Regulating U.S. commercial space transportation.. 

One of the programs that helps the FAA fulfill this mission is the OPERATIONAL AND SUPPORTABILITY IMPLEMENTATION SYSTEM (OASIS), which is a system providing the capabilities for acquiring and displaying weather graphics products, emergency services, law enforcement, administrative and supervisory capabilities, flight planning and regulatory information and system maintenance functions.

PIA - ATO Data Center Glenn Dale (ATO DC GD) - Automated Distribution System (ADS)/ Ecommerce - DOCUMENTUM

The ATO Data Center Glenn Dale is a National Airspace System (NAS) mission support system, which directly supports Aviation System Standards, National Aeronautical Charting Office (NACO) functions, programs, and overall mission. The ATO Data Center consists of consolidation of servers and the infrastructure required in providing support and services to the FAA, NAS, and public customers through connectivity to the ATO Local Area Network (LAN), FAA network backbone, FAA Intranet, and the Internet.

PIA - Individual Physical Access Control Systems (PACS) and the Alaska Regional Facility Security System (ARFSS)

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), within the Department of Transportation (DOT), has been given the responsibility to carry out safety programs and is responsible for providing the safest, most efficient aerospace system in the world. The FAA is responsible for:

  • Regulating civil aviation to promote safety; 
  • Encouraging and developing civil aeronautics, including new aviation technology; 
  • Developing and operating a system of air traffic control and navigation for both civil and military aircraft; 
  • Developing and carrying out programs to control aircraft noise and other environmental effects of civil aviation; and 
  • Regulating U.S. commercial space transportation.. 

One of the initiatives that helps the FAA meet these responsibilities is the Facility Security Risk Management (FSRM) Program, which provides security-related structural improvements, and electronic systems that protect buildings, information systems, and personnel. The FSRM Program is managed by the FAA's Air Traffic Facilities, Infrastructure and Security Service Group, Facility Security Team.

PIA - Operational And Supportability Implementation System (OASIS)

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), within the Department of Transportation (DOT), has been given the responsibility to carry out safety programs to ensure the safest, most efficient aerospace system in the world. The FAA is responsible for:   

  • Regulating civil aviation to promote safety; 
  • Encouraging and developing civil aeronautics, including new aviation technology; 
  • Developing and operating a system of air traffic control and navigation for both civil and military aircraft; 
  • Developing and carrying out programs to control aircraft noise and other environmental effects of civil aviation; and 
  • Regulating U.S. commercial space transportation.. 

One of the programs that helps the FAA fulfill this mission is the OPERATIONAL AND SUPPORTABILITY IMPLEMENTATION SYSTEM (OASIS), which is a system providing the capabilities for acquiring and displaying weather graphics products, emergency services, law enforcement, administrative and supervisory capabilities, flight planning and regulatory information and system maintenance functions.

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