Shadow wrote:The problem is getting from your house to your plane.
Once your airborn you're no longer at an airport and you could carry.
In WV its no problem, you can carry in a GA terminal. Not in Ohio.
(B) A valid license issued under section 2923.125 or 2923.1213 of the Revised Code does not authorize the licensee to carry a concealed handgun in any manner prohibited under division (B) of section 2923.12 of the Revised Code or in any manner prohibited under section 2923.16 of the Revised Code. A valid license does not authorize the licensee to carry a concealed handgun into any of the following places:
(1) A police station, sheriff’s office, or state highway patrol station, premises controlled by the bureau of criminal identification and investigation, a state correctional institution, jail, workhouse, or other detention facility, an airport passenger terminal, or an institution that is maintained, operated, managed, and governed pursuant to division (A) of section 5119.02 of the Revised Code or division (A)(1) of section 5123.03 of the Revised Code;
(8) An aircraft that is in, or intended for operation in, foreign air transportation, interstate air transportation, intrastate air transportation, or the transportation of mail by aircraft;
mreising wrote:I am not a lawyer, but I don't believe a private, general aviation aircraft are prohibited by these rules.
jabeatty wrote:mreising wrote:I am not a lawyer, but I don't believe a private, general aviation aircraft are prohibited by these rules.
I guess it depends on the interpretation of "inter/intrastate air transportation." That sure sounds like a blanket definition of the use of a small plane.
(23) "foreign air transportation" means the transportation of passengers or property by aircraft as a common carrier for compensation, or the transportation of mail by aircraft, between a place in the United States and a place outside the United States when any part of the transportation is by aircraft.
(25) "interstate air transportation" means the transportation of passengers or property by aircraft as a common carrier for compensation, or the transportation of mail by aircraft - (A) between a place in - (i) a State, territory, or possession of the United States and a place in the District of Columbia or another State, territory, or possession of the United States; (ii) Hawaii and another place in Hawaii through the airspace over a place outside Hawaii; (iii) the District of Columbia and another place in the District of Columbia; or (iv) a territory or possession of the United States and another place in the same territory or possession; and (B) when any part of the transportation is by aircraft.
(27) "intrastate air transportation" means the transportation by a common carrier of passengers or property for compensation, entirely in the same State, by turbojet-powered aircraft capable of carrying at least 30 passengers.
calvin56 wrote:Unless it has changed recently it was a requirement to have a survival kit when flying the "loop" from here to Europe. That kit included a rifle. I don't remember who (what government) required the kit.
djthomas wrote:No need to guess the Legislature's intent. They were kind enough to provide us with definitions.
jabeatty wrote:djthomas wrote:No need to guess the Legislature's intent. They were kind enough to provide us with definitions.
And they're actually clear and concise!
(Which means there must be some revisions in the pipeline, as we simply can't HAVE that!)
Rhino wrote:djthomas has it correct. You can carry on a Part 91 GA aircraft that is not engaged in commercial air transportation. And I'm not sure what airports BlueMR2 has been visiting but the only CPZ signs I've seen at GA airports are the ones that are on government owned buildings, and thus are enumerated CPZs. The ramps and parking lots of those facilities are not CPZs however. I have yet to see any CPZ sign at a privately owned airport anywhere, though I don't doubt that some do exist somewhere. I am heavily involved in aviation and I carry at airports all the time. As long as I don't enter a government owned building or a passenger terminal, I am perfectly legal in the state of Ohio. In fact, the biggest problem you will face is having to figure out if you can legally enter the FBO when you land at an airport you aren't familiar with. Just make sure your flight plans don't include stops in Illinois.
Users browsing this forum: Bing [Bot] and 3 guests