Continental Job Fair

Looking for a job that offers good pay, benefits and free air travel? The city has posted an alert for Newark job seekers: Continental Airlines Job Fair: 4 Days Left to Submit Your Resume!
Continental Airlines is hosting a job fair on Wednesday, Dec 17. Resumes must be submitted online before the event. Details below.

Continental Airlines is hosting a job fair, where they will be filling well-paying positions with great benefits – including free air travel!

But you first have to submit your resume online at www.continental.jobs before the Wednesday, Dec. 17 fair to be considered. Invitations to interview will be sent via email. Apply today!

WHEN
Wednesday, Dec. 17
1st session: 8:30 a.m.
2nd session: 12:30 p.m.
NO LATE ADMISSIONS
BUSINESS ATTIRE REQUIRED

WHERE
126 Tyler Street
Port Newark, NJ 07114

Bush administration backing off takeoff auction plan at Kennedy, Newark

Bush administration backing off takeoff auction plan at Kennedy, Newark
A couple of months ago, the Bush administration made promises to ease airport congestion — an issue one would hardly consider worthy of addressing directly through the president, what with all the warring and all.

Now they’ve begun to backtrack from plans to change traffic patterns at JFK and EWR. Which leaves one to wonder: is there nothing this administration isn’t determined to screw up?

Schumer also ripped the “pilot program” suggestion. “If the administration wants to experiment with it on trial basis, they shouldn’t be trying it out at the busiest and most crowded airports in America,” Schumer said in a statement. “This is the absolute wrong place to do it.”

NJ.com: Controllers: Airspace redesign causing confusion for pilots at Newark

Controllers: Airspace redesign causing confusion for pilots at Newark
Every once in a while, a story like this comes along and reminds me just how intricate the dance of aircraft going on over our heads really is.

A new takeoff pattern aimed at easing congestion at Newark Liberty International Airport has confused some pilots and led to several incidents in which planes turned in the wrong direction, according to the union that represents air traffic controllers.

None of the incidents placed planes in imminent danger.