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Baja Guy asks it best..."so now what"? I have been flying internationally for a while now for a U.S. employer that I've been with for over 10 years. The complexitiy of requirements is staggering for some countries. Turkey for example wants diplomas plenty, I'm pushing sixty and they even wanted too see my high school diploma...lol. Certifications on "all" training, background education and post secondary and university degree, background of parents, financial history with tax returns for several years, any DUI's, criminal convictions or drug related charges, and be sure your log book is up to date, signed, and certified.

 

My point is, be prepared to have your personal history scrutinized and paperwork ready......you've only scratched the surface.

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It is a good point. Without looking too hard, a lot of jobs in the US require instrument no? That costs more does it not? Besides, as H56 says, you will still need that work Visa, and that is a who

The crew licensing is only a small part of the international work equation.....the U.S. ( and every country) has hurdles for foreign workers to overcome. Work permits, work visa's, immigration laws r

Don't see what the big fuss is about. In real terms, little will change. I learn't to fly in Britain way back when. Then I went to fly in the US and then Canada. Niether the Canadian or the US exams s

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