[Federal Register Volume 77, Number 56 (Thursday, March 22, 2012)]
[Rules and Regulations]
[Pages 16664-16668]
From the Federal Register Online via the Government Printing Office [www.gpo.gov]
[FR Doc No: 2012-6886]


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DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION

Federal Aviation Administration

14 CFR Part 67

[Docket No. FAA-2012-0056; Amdt. No. 67-21]
RIN 2120-AK00


Removal of the Requirement for Individuals Granted the Special 
Issuance of a Medical Certificate To Carry Their Letter of 
Authorization While Exercising Pilot Privileges

AGENCY: Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), DOT.

ACTION: Direct final rule; request for comments.

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SUMMARY: This rule removes a regulatory provision under Federal 
Aviation Administration (FAA) medical certification standards intended, 
in part, to require that individuals granted the Special Issuance of a 
Medical Certificate (Authorization) have their letter of Authorization 
in their physical possession or readily accessible on the aircraft 
while exercising pilot privileges. The FAA imposed this regulatory 
provision in 2008 to respond to a 2007 International Civil Aviation 
Organization (ICAO) adverse audit finding regarding endorsement of FAA 
certificates. The FAA is not aware of any individuals affected by the 
standard who have had to produce their letter of Authorization for any 
civil aviation authorities during the 3-year period the rule has been 
in effect. For this reason, and because affected individuals find the 
standard burdensome given that other longstanding FAA operational 
requirements already mandate that pilots carry their medical 
certificate when exercising pilot privileges, the FAA has identified 
this regulation as one that can be removed under Executive Order 13563 
of January 18, 2011: ``Improving Regulation and Regulatory Review.'' 
While this action removes the burden for affected individuals to carry 
their medical letter of Authorization, long-standing requirements under 
FAA operational standards requiring individuals to carry FAA 
certificates while exercising pilot privileges remain unchanged.

DATES: Effective July 20, 2012.
    Submit comments on or before May 21, 2012. If adverse comment is 
received, the FAA will publish a timely withdrawal in the Federal 
Register.

ADDRESSES: You may send comments identified by docket number FAA-2012-
0056 using any of the following methods:
     Federal eRulemaking Portal: Go to http://www.regulations.gov and follow the online instructions for sending your 
comments electronically.
     Mail: Send comments to Docket Operations, M-30; U.S. 
Department of Transportation (DOT), 1200 New Jersey Avenue SE., Room 
W12-140, West Building Ground Floor, Washington, DC 20590-0001.
     Hand Delivery or Courier: Take comments to Docket 
Operations in Room W12-140 of the West Building Ground Floor at 1200 
New Jersey Avenue SE., Washington, DC, between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m., 
Monday through Friday, except Federal holidays.
     Fax: Fax comments to Docket Operations at (202) 493-2251.
    Privacy: The FAA will post all comments it receives, without 
change,

[[Page 16665]]

to http://www.regulations.gov, including any personal information the 
commenter provides. Using the search function of the docket web site, 
anyone can find and read the electronic form of all comments received 
into any FAA docket, including the name of the individual sending the 
comment (or signing the comment for an association, business, labor 
union, etc.). DOT's complete Privacy Act Statement can be found in the 
Federal Register published on April 11, 2000 (65 FR 19477-19478), as 
well as at http://DocketsInfo.dot.gov.
    Docket: Background documents or comments received may be read at 
http://www.regulations.gov at any time. Follow the online instructions 
for accessing the docket or go to Docket Operations in Room W12-140 of 
the West Building Ground Floor at 1200 New Jersey Avenue SE., 
Washington, DC, between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 
except Federal holidays.

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: For technical questions concerning 
this action, contact Ms. Judi Citrenbaum, Office of Aerospace Medicine, 
Federal Aviation Administration, 800 Independence Avenue SW., 
Washington, DC 20591; telephone (202) 267-9689; email 
Judi.M.Citrenbaum@faa.gov.
    For legal questions concerning this action, contact Sabrina Jawed, 
Office of the Chief Counsel, Regulations Division, Federal Aviation 
Administration, 800 Independence Avenue SW., Washington, DC 20591; 
telephone (202) 267-3073; email Sabrina.Jawed@faa.gov.

SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: 

Authority for This Rulemaking

    The FAA's authority to issue rules on aviation safety is found in 
Title 49 of the United States Code. Subtitle I, Section 106 describes 
the authority of the FAA Administrator. Subtitle VII, Aviation 
Programs, describes in more detail the scope of the Agency's authority.
    This rulemaking is promulgated under the authority described in 
Subtitle VII, Part A, Subpart III, Chapter 447, Sections 44701, 44702 
and 44703. Under Section 44701 the Administrator has the authority to 
prescribe regulations and minimum standards for practices, methods and 
procedures necessary for safety in air commerce and national security. 
Under Section 44702 the Administrator has the authority to issue 
certificates. More specifically, under Section 44703(b)(C) the 
Administrator has the authority to decide terms necessary to ensure 
safety in air commerce, including terms on the duration of certificates 
and tests of physical fitness. This rule removes a regulatory provision 
that requires individuals granted the Special Issuance of a Medical 
Certificate to have their letter of Authorization in their physical 
possession or readily accessible on the aircraft while exercising pilot 
privileges. For this reason, the proposed change is within the scope of 
the FAA's authority and is a reasonable and necessary exercise of the 
FAA's statutory obligations.

The Direct Final Rule Procedure

    The FAA is adopting this action without prior notice and prior 
public comment as a direct final rule. Individuals granted the Special 
Issuance of a Medical Certificate are required to carry sufficient 
documentation validating their medical fitness to fly, but should not 
have the additional burden of carrying their letter of Authorization. 
The FAA has identified this action as burden-relieving under Executive 
Order 13563 of January 18, 2011, entitled ``Improving Regulation and 
Regulatory Review,'' because affected individuals no longer will have 
to carry their letter of Authorization with them when exercising pilot 
privileges. The Regulatory Policies and Procedures of the Department of 
Transportation (DOT) (44 FR 1134; February 26, 1979) provide that, to 
the maximum extent possible, operating administrations for the DOT 
should provide an opportunity for public comment on regulations issued 
without prior notice. Accordingly, the FAA invites interested persons 
to participate in this rulemaking by submitting written comments, data, 
or views. The Agency also invites comments relating to the economic, 
environmental, energy, or federalism impacts that might result from 
adopting this final rule.
    Unless a written adverse or negative comment or a written notice of 
intent to submit an adverse or negative comment is received within the 
comment period, the regulation will become effective on the date 
specified above. After the close of the comment period, the FAA will 
publish a document in the Federal Register indicating that no adverse 
or negative comments were received, and confirming the date on which 
the final rule will become effective. If the FAA does receive an 
adverse or negative comment within the comment period, or written 
notice of intent to submit such a comment, a document withdrawing the 
direct final rule will be published in the Federal Register, and a 
notice of proposed rulemaking may be published with a new comment 
period.
    See the ``Additional Information'' section for information on how 
to comment on this direct final rule and how the FAA will handle 
comments received. The ADDRESSES section contains related information 
about the docket, privacy, and the handling of proprietary or 
confidential business information. In addition, there is information on 
obtaining copies of related rulemaking documents.

I. Overview of Final Rule

    As discussed in greater detail throughout this document, this final 
rule relieves individuals vetted through the FAA special-issuance 
medical certification process from having to carry their FAA-issued 
letter of Authorization with them when exercising pilot privileges. 
Individuals granted special-issuance medical certification are issued a 
time-limited FAA medical certificate along with a letter of 
Authorization. Collectively both documents comprise an individual's 
Authorization. According to FAA records, the FAA issued 28,423 
Authorizations in the 2011 fiscal year. Under Executive Order 13563 of 
January 18, 2011, the FAA identified this action as burden-relieving 
for affected individuals. This rule imposes no cost on affected pilots. 
It imposes only a one-time, minor administrative cost to the FAA 
associated with removing a reference on the FAA medical certificate 
(FAA Form 8500-9) to the current standard. This rule removes only the 
requirement to carry the letter of Authorization. It does not remove or 
modify longstanding operational requirements under Title 14 of the Code 
of Federal Regulations, Part 61, Sec.  61.3, regarding documentation 
that must be in an individual's personal possession or readily 
accessible in the aircraft when exercising pilot privileges.

II. Background

    In November 2007, ICAO, the aviation wing of the United Nations, 
audited the civil aviation safety oversight system of the United States 
as part of the ICAO Universal Safety Oversight Audit Program (USOAP). 
ICAO USOAP teams assess whether signatory states, such as the United 
States, meet international civil aviation standards. Civil aviation 
licensing and credentialing system compliance with international 
standards is a main focus area of these audits. As a result of the 2007 
audit, the United States received a finding specifying that certain 
U.S. licenses are not ``systematically endorsed as stipulated by 
Article 39 \1\ of the Chicago

[[Page 16666]]

Convention, when the holders do not satisfy in full the conditions laid 
down in the international standard with respect to the class of licence 
(sic) or certificate of holders.''
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    \1\ Article 39 of the Chicago Convention of 1944 stipulates the 
following: ``Any person holding a license who does not satisfy in 
full the conditions laid down in the international standard relating 
to the class of license or certificate which he holds shall have 
endorsed on or attached to his licence (sic) a complete enumeration 
of the particulars in which he does not satisfy such conditions.''
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    U.S. pilots who fly internationally must comply with international 
aviation standards. In cases where ICAO standards may exceed U.S. 
standards, U.S. pilots take measures to make sure they conform with 
ICAO standards for international operations. For example, U.S. pilots 
serving as second-in-command on a U.S.-registered aircraft must hold an 
FAA commercial pilot certificate and an FAA second-class medical 
certificate. ICAO standards require commercial pilots to meet ICAO 
Class 1 medical assessment standards, which include electrocardiography 
provisions. While ICAO Class 1 medical assessment standards and FAA 
first-class medical standards include electrocardiography provisions, 
FAA second-class medical standards do not. When exercising privileges 
internationally, therefore, U.S. second-in-command pilots would obtain 
an FAA first-class medical certificate to compensate for the 
electrocardiography difference. As specified in this example, U.S. 
pilots exercising privileges internationally take measures necessary to 
conform to ICAO standards; therefore, the FAA has not found cause to 
``systematically'' endorse medical certificates of U.S. pilots. 
Explanations provided at the time of the audit in this regard, however, 
were not sufficient to avoid ICAO's finding for corrective action.
    Because Article 39 of the Chicago Convention provides that 
endorsements may be placed on ``or attached to'' a license, the focus 
of the corrective action plan was limited to a small population of 
pilots who, due to special medical considerations, are granted a time-
limited, special-issuance medical certificate along with a letter of 
Authorization. These individuals, the FAA determined, are most likely 
to be most impacted by the ICAO finding. The letter of Authorization 
serves as an addendum to the special-issuance medical certificate for 
affected individuals, and provides information regarding conditions 
affected individuals must meet in order to exercise pilot privileges. 
The FAA determined that a corrective action requiring, in part, that 
individuals carry their Authorization when exercising pilot privileges 
would be more acceptable than developing and implementing burdensome 
new licensing procedures for all pilots.
    Therefore, on July 24, 2008, the FAA issued a final rule (73 FR 
43059) that amended Sec.  67.401 to add new paragraph (j) requiring 
individuals holding an Authorization to carry it with them when 
exercising pilot privileges. In addition to this regulatory 
requirement, the FAA also revised the FAA medical certificate (FAA Form 
8500-9) not only to note this requirement for affected medical 
certificate holders, but also to add more elaborate regulatory 
references and instructions for all pilots, including instructions to 
consult the U.S. Aeronautical Information Publication, which contains a 
listing of U.S. differences with ICAO Standards and Recommended 
Practices, when flying internationally. By adding several important 
regulatory references and instructions on the medical certificate, as 
suggested during the ICAO audit, the FAA met the intent of the ICAO 
audit finding. The regulatory references and instructions added to the 
medical certificate will remain as enumerated on FAA medical 
certificates, only the ``Note'' making reference to the letter of 
Authorization will be removed by this action.

III. Discussion of the Direct Final Rule

    Before an Authorization is granted, applicants must be thoroughly 
vetted through a lengthy and rigorous FAA medical certification 
process. As specified under Sec.  67.401, individuals with specifically 
disqualifying medical conditions are medically certificated only when 
they can demonstrate to the satisfaction of the Federal Air Surgeon 
that the duties authorized by the class of medical certificate applied 
for can be performed without endangering public safety for the period 
of time the certificate is held. To demonstrate ability, a special 
medical flight test, practical test, extensive medical evaluation, or 
any combination of these may be required. An individual's operational 
experience and any medical facts that may affect the ability of the 
individual to perform airman duties is taken into consideration before 
medical certification is granted.
    With such a viable and rigorous special-issuance medical 
certification process, the FAA did not anticipate an ICAO audit finding 
that would result in further regulatory requirements. As such, adding 
Sec.  67.401 (j) to require affected individuals to carry their letter 
of Authorization was not an expected outcome of the ICAO audit, but was 
put forth as a negotiated compromise in the audit corrective action 
plan. The Sec.  67.401 (j) requirement has not been well-received by 
affected U.S. pilots. The FAA continues to receive complaints from 
affected U.S. pilots that the full force of the requirement is overly 
burdensome as well as invasive. It was imposed, however, out of concern 
that traditional enumeration placed on U.S. medical certificates under 
the FAA's special-issuance medical certification process might not be 
detailed enough for affected U.S. pilots during a ramp check in a 
foreign country, for example. Having the letter of Authorization 
readily available was deemed to be in the affected pilots' best 
interest. With 3 years of experience under the rule, however, the FAA 
is not aware that any civil aviation authority has requested any 
affected U.S. pilot to produce a letter of Authorization.
    In August 2010, the FAA informed ICAO that the U.S. would prefer to 
remove this requirement, and received no objection to this request. In 
addition, in April 2011, the FAA conducted a briefing on this matter 
for a member of the ICAO Air Navigation Commission, indicating that, 
unless objections were raised, the United States would proceed to 
revise the regulation to make it less burdensome. The series of new 
regulatory references and instructions added to all U.S. medical 
certificates provides sufficient information to medical certificate 
holders regarding the need for compliance with international standards 
when exercising pilot privileges.
    This action, therefore, removes paragraph (j) of Sec.  67.401 and 
deletes the ``Note'' on FAA medical certificates under the header 
``Conditions of Issue,'' which directs affected individuals to carry 
their letter of Authorization. This action does not affect longstanding 
FAA operational requirements under Sec.  61.3 regarding FAA 
certificates that must be carried while exercising pilot privileges, 
including FAA medical certificates.
    Paragraph (j) of Sec.  67.401 no longer will apply once this rule 
becomes effective. This means that the ``Note'' under the regulatory 
reference to Sec.  67.401 (j) listed under the ``Conditions of Issue'' 
on an individual's existing FAA medical certificate no longer will be 
necessary. This does not mean that the FAA needs or intends to re-issue 
medical certificates. It will be acceptable for the FAA medical 
certificate to reference this ``Note'' until an individual's medical 
certificate is renewed. The FAA will begin using medical certificates 
with updated ``Conditions of Issue'' that do not include reference to 
the removed

[[Page 16667]]

standard as soon as possible following the effective date of the rule.

IV. Regulatory Evaluation, Regulatory Flexibility Determination, 
International Trade Impact Assessment, and Unfunded Mandates Assessment

    Changes to Federal regulations must undergo several economic 
analyses. First, Executive Order 12866 and Executive Order 13563 direct 
that each Federal agency shall propose or adopt a regulation only upon 
a reasoned determination that the benefits of the intended regulation 
justify its costs. Second, the Regulatory Flexibility Act of 1980 (Pub. 
L. 96-354) requires agencies to analyze the economic impact of 
regulatory changes on small entities. Third, the Unfunded Mandates 
Reform Act of 1995 (Pub. L. 104-4) requires agencies to prepare a 
written assessment of the costs, benefits, and other effects of 
proposed or final rules that include a Federal mandate likely to result 
in the expenditure by State, local, or tribal governments, in the 
aggregate, or by the private sector, of $100 million or more annually 
(adjusted for inflation with base year of 1995). This portion of the 
preamble summarizes the FAA's analysis of the economic impacts of this 
proposed rule.
    Department of Transportation Order DOT 2100.5 prescribes policies 
and procedures for simplification, analysis, and review of regulations. 
If the expected cost impact is so minimal that a proposed or final rule 
does not warrant a full evaluation, this order permits a statement to 
that effect and the basis for it to be included in the preamble if a 
full regulatory evaluation of the cost and benefits is not prepared. 
Such a determination has been made for this direct final rule. The 
reasoning for this determination follows:

A. Regulatory Evaluation

Benefit
    The benefit of this direct final rule will be that it relieves 
approximately 28,000 airmen vetted through the FAA special-issuance 
medical certification process from having to carry their FAA-issued 
letter of Authorization with them when they fly.
Costs
    This rule removes a regulatory provision that requires airmen who 
have been granted the Special Issuance of a Medical Certificate to have 
their letter of Authorization in their physical possession or readily 
accessible on the aircraft while exercising pilot privileges. The only 
cost associated with this rule is FAA manpower cost associated with 
making a revision to the FAA medical certificate (FAA Form 8500-9) to 
remove a reference to the standard that is being removed.
    We estimate that it will take an FAA information technology program 
manager approximately 8 hours to make the revision to the FAA medical 
certificate. With a burdened labor rate of $115, the total cost is $923 
($863 present value).
    The FAA has, therefore, determined that this final rule is not an 
economically ``significant regulatory action'' as defined in section 
3(f) of Executive Order 12866 and is not ``significant'' as defined in 
DOT's Regulatory Policies and Procedures.

B. Regulatory Flexibility Determination

    The Regulatory Flexibility Act of 1980 (RFA) establishes ``as a 
principle of regulatory issuance that agencies shall endeavor, 
consistent with the objective of the rule and of applicable statutes, 
to fit regulatory and informational requirements to the scale of the 
business, organizations, and governmental jurisdictions subject to 
regulation.'' To achieve that principle, the RFA requires agencies to 
solicit and consider flexible regulatory proposals and to explain the 
rationale for their actions. The RFA covers a wide-range of small 
entities including small businesses, not-for-profit organizations, and 
small governmental jurisdictions.
    Agencies must perform a review to determine whether a proposed or 
final rule will have a significant economic impact on a substantial 
number of small entities. If the agency determines that it will, the 
agency must prepare a regulatory flexibility analysis as described in 
the Act.
    This rule is burden-relieving; it imposes no cost on affected 
pilots. Consequently, as the Acting FAA Administrator I certify that 
the final rule will not have a significant economic impact on a 
substantial number of small entities.

C. International Trade Impact Analysis

    The Trade Agreements Act of 1979 (Pub. L. 96-39), as amended by the 
Uruguay Round Agreements Act (Pub. L. 103-465), prohibits Federal 
agencies from establishing standards or engaging in related activities 
that create unnecessary obstacles to the foreign commerce of the United 
States. Pursuant to these Acts, the establishment of standards is not 
considered an unnecessary obstacle to the foreign commerce of the 
United States, so long as the standard has a legitimate domestic 
objective, such as the protection of safety, and does not operate in a 
manner that excludes imports that meet this objective. The statute also 
requires consideration of international standards and, where 
appropriate, that they be the basis for U.S. standards. The FAA has 
assessed the potential effect of this direct final rule and determined 
that it will primarily have only a domestic impact and therefore no 
effect on international trade.

D. Unfunded Mandates Assessment

    Title II of the Unfunded Mandates Reform Act of 1995 (Pub. L. 104-
4) requires each Federal agency to prepare a written statement 
assessing the effects of any Federal mandate in a proposed or final 
agency rule that may result in an expenditure of $100 million or more 
(in 1995 dollars) in any one year by State, local, and tribal 
governments, in the aggregate, or by the private sector; such a mandate 
is deemed to be a ``significant regulatory action.'' The FAA currently 
uses an inflation-adjusted value of $143.1 million in lieu of $100 
million. This final rule does not contain such a mandate; therefore, 
the requirements of Title II of the Act do not apply.

E. Paperwork Reduction Act

    The Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 (44 U.S.C. 3507(d)) requires 
that the FAA consider the impact of paperwork and other information 
collection burdens imposed on the public. According to the 1995 
amendments to the Paperwork Reduction Act (5 CFR 1320.8(b)(2)(vi)), an 
agency may not collect or sponsor the collection of information, nor 
may it impose an information collection requirement unless it displays 
a currently valid Office of Management and Budget (OMB) control number.
    This rule is burden-relieving. No information collection is 
associated with the removal of the requirement for affected individuals 
to carry their letter of Authorization or with the removal of certain 
notation on medical certificates. The Office of Management and Budget 
(OMB) has approved the collection of information associated with 
medical certification in accordance with the provisions of the 
Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 (44 U.S.C. 3507(d)) under OMB Control 
Number 2120-0034, valid through August 31, 2014.

F. International Compatibility

    In keeping with U.S. obligations under the Convention on 
International Civil Aviation, it is FAA policy to conform to 
International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) Standards and 
Recommended Practices to the maximum extent practicable. Prior to

[[Page 16668]]

adopting this action, the FAA consulted with ICAO counterparts in the 
ICAO Aviation Medicine Section and on the ICAO Air Navigation 
Commission to inform them this action is being taken. The FAA did not 
receive any objections to removing this regulatory provision.

V. Executive Order Determinations

A. Executive Order 13132, Federalism

    The FAA has analyzed this final rule under the principles and 
criteria of Executive Order 13132, Federalism. The Agency determined 
that this action will not have a substantial direct effect on the 
States, or the relationship between the Federal Government and the 
States, or on the distribution of power and responsibilities among the 
various levels of government, and, therefore, does not have Federalism 
implications.

B. Executive Order 13211, Regulations That Significantly Affect Energy 
Supply, Distribution, or Use

    The FAA analyzed this final rule under Executive Order 13211, 
Actions Concerning Regulations that Significantly Affect Energy Supply, 
Distribution, or Use (May 18, 2001). The agency has determined that it 
is not a ``significant energy action'' under the executive order and it 
is not likely to have a significant adverse effect on the supply, 
distribution, or use of energy.

VI. Additional Information

A. Comments Invited

    The FAA invites interested persons to participate in this 
rulemaking by submitting written comments, data, or views. The Agency 
also invites comments relating to the economic, environmental, energy, 
or federalism impacts that might result from adopting the rulemaking 
action in this document. The most helpful comments reference a specific 
portion of the rulemaking action, explain the reason for any 
recommended change, and include supporting data. To ensure the docket 
does not contain duplicate comments, commenters should send only one 
copy of written comments, or if comments are filed electronically, 
commenters should submit only one time.
    The FAA will file in the docket all comments it receives, as well 
as a report summarizing each substantive public contact with FAA 
personnel concerning this rulemaking. Before acting on this rulemaking 
action, the FAA will consider all comments it receives on or before the 
closing date for comments. The FAA will consider comments filed after 
the comment period has closed if it is possible to do so without 
incurring expense or delay. The Agency may change this rulemaking 
action in light of the comments it receives.

B. Availability of Rulemaking Documents

    An electronic copy of rulemaking documents may be obtained from the 
Internet by--
    1. Searching the Federal eRulemaking Portal (http://www.regulations.gov);
    2. Visiting the FAA's Regulations and Policies Web page at http://www.faa.gov/regulations_policies or
    3. Accessing the Government Printing Office's Web page at http://www.gpo.gov/fdsys/.
    Copies may also be obtained by sending a request to the Federal 
Aviation Administration, Office of Rulemaking, ARM-1, 800 Independence 
Avenue SW., Washington, DC 20591, or by calling (202) 267-9680. 
Commenters must identify the docket or amendment number of this 
rulemaking.
    All documents the FAA considered in developing this rulemaking 
action, including economic analyses and technical reports, may be 
accessed from the Internet through the Federal eRulemaking Portal 
referenced in item (1) above.

List of Subjects in 14 CFR Part 67

    Aircraft, Airmen, Alcohol abuse, Drug abuse, Recreation and 
recreation areas, Reporting and recordkeeping requirements.

The Amendment

    In consideration of the foregoing, the Federal Aviation 
Administration amends chapter I of title 14, Code of Federal 
Regulations as follows:

PART 67--MEDICAL STANDARDS AND CERTIFICATION

0
1. The authority citation for part 67 continues to read as follows:

    Authority: 49 U.S.C. 106(g), 40113, 44701-44703, 44707, 44709-
44711, 45102-45103, 45301-45303.


Sec.  67.401  [Amended]

0
2. Amend Sec.  67.401 by removing paragraph (j).

    Issued in Washington, DC, on March 8, 2012.
Michael P. Huerta,
Acting Administrator.
[FR Doc. 2012-6886 Filed 3-21-12; 8:45 am]
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