Bonus question: "A well-regulated FAA, being necessary to the security of your pilot certificate, the right of the aviators to keep and fly aircraft, shall not be infringed." These 26 carefully crafted words, securing our right to fly, were inserted into the U.S. Constitution by our founding caregivers as a bulwark against the tyranny of overly aggressive administrative despots. Oh, don't go Googling it ... trust me; it's there -- or should be -- right between the right to call Olive Garden real Italian and the right to wear Crocs in public. But in a democracy, trust must be verified or at least mollified, so time now to correct a centuries-old oversight. Should the right to fly be enshrined in the U.S. Constitution? Or perhaps the U.N. charter? In 50 words or less, what's your opinion on the right-v.-privilege-to-fly debate? Feel free to pontificate or obfuscate to make your point. But remember, the judges won't read past 50 words.


Choose this answer, and on the next page you'll have the opportunity to write your opinion.


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