People

February 1, 2008
"Once you have sipped the sweet nectar of freedom, you don't go back" to airl
James Carville's Web site calls him "America's best-known political consultant," and it's hard to argue with that claim.
February 1, 2008
Randall Greene
Following in the footsteps of a successful father is rarely easy, particularly when it involves a business founded by the father. Randall Greene, now chairman, president and CEO of Safe Flight Instrument Corp., faces this challenge. His father, Leonard Greene, started the company in 1946.
February 1, 2008
“Most people flying private would pay a 20-percent premium for the benefits f
"I started when I was six," said Michael Scheeringa, when asked how he wound up in aviation. "I grew up in Phoenix, and when I was in grade school, I used to take the city bus to the airport and watch airplanes take off and land, and count passengers. At that point, I thought I'd want to build airports."
February 1, 2008
James Carville
James Carville's Web site calls him "America's best-known political consultant," and it's hard to argue with that claim.
December 1, 2007
-Pro golfer Douglas Tewell
December 1, 2007
“I could never do what I do without the knowledge that I can drive to the air
An interviewer once asked an attorney what would be his worst courtroom nightmare. "Seeing Fred Furth sit down at the opposing table," he said.
December 1, 2007
“In emerging markets like Eastern Europe, Russia, Asia and the Middle East, c
Dreams do come true, and Luis Carlos Affonso is proof. An aeronautical engineer and private pilot, he took over in the spring of 2005 as executive vice president of the newly formed Embraer Executive Aviation division, a position he described as "just where I want to be."
October 1, 2007
-Texas billionaire Robert M. Bass, who is financing an effort to build the world's first supersonic business jet
October 1, 2007
“We didn’t plan it, but lo and behold, I found we were making money with the
Michael Pascucci wanted to go to Florida. Never mind that he was only 13 and supposed to be in school. He bought an old Ford from a neighbor for $45; taught himself to drive; skipped out of classes in Manhasset, N.Y.; and, along with three friends, headed south.
October 1, 2007
Though he is no longer under the employ of a corporation, you can't really call Brian Barents retired. Being on the boards of five aviation companies-including serving as vice chairman of Aerion Corp., which is planning to develop the first supersonic business jet-keeps him almost as busy as when he was running other companies and was active in the Michigan and Kansas National Guards.

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Quote/Unquote

“"I've got a list of corporations that have gotten out of their airplanes [because of criticism from politicians]. It is the stupidest thing I've ever seen. When you look at the time and cost savings; it does not make sense not to fly [privately]. You can't let public perception interfere with your business decision to fly. It either is a good business decision or it isn't."”

-business aviation entrepreneur Nick Popovich