The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) will be forced to take the first steps of a plan to bail out the airlines and other large commercial air traffic companies, as a series of reforms announced in the wake of the Las Vegas mass shooting continue to fall apart.
The Federal Aviation Agency will be required to put into effect a plan for a full airline bailout, which would be the first step toward putting the airlines back on a level playing field with smaller airlines.
This will require the FAA to negotiate and agree on a set of changes that would allow the airlines to operate at a level that would be acceptable to investors.
These changes include limiting the number of seats that airlines can hold on planes, limiting the amount of seat space that airlines have to maintain, and limiting the size of the airlines fleet.
These measures are in place because of the mass shooting at a Las Vegas airport in which hundreds of people were killed and hundreds more injured.
The FAA will not have the power to regulate the airlines, however, and will have to rely on the private sector to do the work.
The full-scale airline bailout is a long way off, however.
The Federal Reserve has already said that it would be willing to make a loan to the airlines if the FAA would agree to these reforms.
The airline industry is unlikely to agree to the bailout without concessions, however: The airlines have said that they will not take on more risk to earn more profits than they currently earn from their existing operations.