Illinois State Police

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Illinois State Police
Illinois State Police.jpg
Illinois State Police patch
Illinois State Police seal.jpg
Seal of the Illinois State Police
AbbreviationISP
MottoIntegrity, Service, Pride
Agency overview
FormedApril 1, 1922; 97 years ago (1922-04-01)
Employees3,556 (as of 2004)[1]
Jurisdictional structure
Operations jurisdictionIllinois, USA
Size57,918 sq mi (140,998 km²)
Population12,859,995 (2015 est.)
Legal jurisdictionIllinois Statewide
Governing bodyGovernor of Illinois
General nature
Operational structure
Overviewed byIllinois State Police Merit Board
Headquarters801 South Seventh Street
Springfield, Illinois

Troopers1,781 (as of Dec 2013) [1]
Civilians1,548 (as of 2004) [1]
Agency executive
  • Brendan F. Kelly, Acting Director
Facilities
Districts
Patrol carsCrown Victorias, Tahoes, Explorers, Expedition, Tauruses, Caprices, Chargers, and Harley Davison motorcycles
Website
www.isp.state.il.us

The Illinois State Police (ISP) is the state police force of Illinois. Officially established in 1922, the Illinois State Police have over 3,000 personnel[2] and 21 districts.[3] The main facilities of the Illinois State Police Academy, which were constructed in 1968, are located in Springfield. Prior to 1968, training was conducted at the Illinois State Fairgrounds.[4] ISP also maintains the Illinois sex offender registry,[5] administers the state's AMBER Alert program,[6] and issues Illinois Firearm Owner Identification Cards (FOID) and Concealed Carry Licenses.[7] The Illinois State Police is also responsible for driving and physically protecting the Governor of Illinois. In 2005, officers and duties of the Illinois Department of Central Management Services Police were merged into the Illinois State Police.

Scott’s Law[edit]

(625 ILCS 5/11-907) (from Ch. 95 1/2, par. 11-907)

   Sec. 11-907. Operation of vehicles and streetcars on approach of authorized emergency vehicles.

   (a) Upon the immediate approach of an authorized emergency vehicle making use of audible and visual signals meeting the requirements of this Code or a police vehicle properly and lawfully making use of an audible or visual signal,

       (1) the driver of every other vehicle shall yield the

   right-of-way and shall immediately drive to a position parallel to, and as close as possible to, the right-hand edge or curb of the highway clear of any intersection and shall, if necessary to permit the safe passage of the emergency vehicle, stop and remain in such position until the authorized emergency vehicle has passed, unless otherwise directed by a police officer and

       (2) the operator of every streetcar shall immediately

   stop such car clear of any intersection and keep it in such position until the authorized emergency vehicle has passed, unless otherwise directed by a police officer.

   (b) This Section shall not operate to relieve the driver of an authorized emergency vehicle from the duty to drive with due regard for the safety of all persons using the highway.

   (c) Upon approaching a stationary authorized emergency vehicle, when the authorized emergency vehicle is giving a signal by displaying alternately flashing red, red and white, blue, or red and blue lights or amber or yellow warning lights, a person who drives an approaching vehicle shall:

       (1) proceeding with due caution, yield the

   right-of-way by making a lane change into a lane not adjacent to that of the authorized emergency vehicle, if possible with due regard to safety and traffic conditions, if on a highway having at least 4 lanes with not less than 2 lanes proceeding in the same direction as the approaching vehicle; or

       (2) proceeding with due caution, reduce the speed of

   the vehicle, maintaining a safe speed for road conditions, if changing lanes would be impossible or unsafe.

   As used in this subsection (c), "authorized emergency vehicle" includes any vehicle authorized by law to be equipped with oscillating, rotating, or flashing lights under Section 12-215 of this Code, while the owner or operator of the vehicle is engaged in his or her official duties.

   (d) A person who violates subsection (c) of this Section commits a business offense punishable by a fine of not less than $100 or more than $10,000. It is a factor in aggravation if the person committed the offense while in violation of Section 11-501 of this Code. Imposition of the penalties authorized by this subsection (d) for a violation of subsection (c) of this Section that results in the death of another person does not preclude imposition of appropriate additional civil or criminal penalties.

   (e) If a violation of subsection (c) of this Section results in damage to the property of another person, in addition to any other penalty imposed, the person's driving privileges shall be suspended for a fixed period of not less than 90 days and not more than one year.

   (f) If a violation of subsection (c) of this Section results in injury to another person, in addition to any other penalty imposed, the person's driving privileges shall be suspended for a fixed period of not less than 180 days and not more than 2 years.

   (g) If a violation of subsection (c) of this Section results in the death of another person, in addition to any other penalty imposed, the person's driving privileges shall be suspended for 2 years.

   (h) The Secretary of State shall, upon receiving a record of a judgment entered against a person under subsection (c) of this Section:

       (1) suspend the person's driving privileges for the

   mandatory period; or

       (2) extend the period of an existing suspension by

   the appropriate mandatory period.

(Source: P.A. 95-884, eff. 1-1-09)

Organization[edit]

Demographics comparison
ISP[8] Illinois[9]
Male 91% 49.0%
Female 9% 51.0%
White 80% 73.5%
African-American
or Black
13% 15.1%
Hispanic 6% 12.3%
Asian 1% 3.4%

As of 2006, the Illinois State Police is organized into several divisions:

  • Governor of Illinois
    • Director, State Police
      • First Deputy Director
        • Operations Division: performs all of the functions of highway safety and criminal investigation; traffic enforcement is one of the more visible aspects of the operations department.
          • Regional Commands I - IV
          • Operational Services Command
            • Statewide Evidence Vault
          • Special Operations Command
          • Riverboat Gaming Command
          • Intelligence Command
          • Communication Services Bureau
        • Forensic Services Division: provides the state with specialty crime scene services including DNA and fingerprint identification as well as computerized ballistics matching.
          • Forensic Sciences Command
          • Crime Scene Services Command
        • Administration Division: includes facility administration, communication services and logistics functions that are vital to ISP.
          • Support Services
            • Administrative Services Bureau
            • Bureau of Identification
            • Logistics Bureau
            • State Police Academy
          • Technology Services
            • Program Administration Bureau
            • Information Services Bureau
            • Firearms Services Bureau
        • Internal Investigations Division: performs a similar function as other internal affairs divisions as well as investigation of wrongdoing in other agencies in the Illinois executive branch.[10]
          • Northern Command
          • Southern Command
          • Administrative Services Command
          • Identified Offender Program

Districts[edit]

  District 1
  District 2
  District Chicago (Cook County)
  District 5
  District 6
  District 7
  District 8
  District 9
  District 10
  District 11
  District 12
  District 13
  District 14
  District 16
  District 17
  District 18
  District 19
  District 20
  District 21
  District 22
District Headquarters Counties Covered
1 Sterling Carroll, Lee, Ogle and Whiteside
2 Elgin DeKalb, DuPage, Kane, Lake
and McHenry
Chicago Des Plaines Cook
5 Lockport Grundy, Kendall and Will
6 Pontiac DeWitt, Livingston and McLean
7 East Moline Henry, Knox, Mercer and Rock Island
8 Metamora Marshall, Peoria, Stark, Tazewell
and Woodford
9 Springfield Cass, Christian, Logan, Mason, Menard, Morgan and Sangamon
10 Pesotum Champaign, Coles, Douglas, Edgar, Macon, Moultrie, Piatt, Shelby
and Vermilion
11 Collinsville Bond, Clinton, Madison, Monroe
and St. Clair
12 Effingham Clark, Clay, Crawford, Cumberland, Effingham, Fayette, Jasper, Lawrence, Marion and Richland
13 Du Quoin Franklin, Jackson, Jefferson,
Perry, Randolph, Washington
and Williamson
14 Macomb Fulton, Hancock, Henderson, McDonough and Warren
15 Downers Grove Illinois State Tollways
16 Pecatonica Boone, Jo Daviess, Stephenson
and Winnebago
17 LaSalle Bureau, LaSalle and Putnam
18 Litchfield Calhoun, Greene, Jersey, Macoupin and Montgomery
19 Carmi Edwards, Gallatin, Hamilton, Saline, Wabash, Wayne and White
20 Pittsfield Adams, Brown, Pike, Schuyler
and Scott
21 Ashkum Ford, Iroquois and Kankakee
22 Ullin Alexander, Hardin, Johnson, Massac, Pope, Pulaski and Union

Traffic enforcement[edit]

Illinois State Police currently use various methods for speed limit enforcement on Illinois highways. Hand-held and moving RADAR, LIDAR, pacing, air speed utilizing the ISP fleet of aircraft, and time-distance measurement.[11] The IL State Police uses typical marked units (Crown Victorias, Impalas, and Chargers, Ford Police Interceptor) as well as unmarked units of vehicles ranging from Crown Victorias to Grand Prix GTPs to LS-1 powered Z28s to Mustang GTs. The Mustangs, Camaros, and other vehicles are for a program created to combat aggressive driving and speeding. Lightbars used on marked units are Code 3 X2100 LED units, Federal Signal Legend units and Code 3 MX7000 halogen/strobe units. Prior to that, it was a mixture of the Code 3 MX7000s and Federal Signal JetSonics and Federal Signal Vistas.

Since 1986, the Illinois State Police has patrolled Chicago expressways (Districts 3 and 4, which merged to become District Chicago). Since 2006, photo radar mounted in vans have been used for speed enforcement in construction zones statewide. Though the vans are manned by State Police troopers, a private company, ACS State and Local Solutions, provides the vans for a fee and receives a bonus of $15 per ticket issued.[12]

A Motorcycle Enforcement Bureau (MEB) was created in 2006 consisting of 41 officers in six squads dispersed throughout the state.[13] 50 Harley-Davidson FLHTPI Electra Glide's were leased for this use by the MEB.[14] Due to cost-cutting measures in mid 2010, the Motorcycle Enforcement Bureau was disbanded, however some motorcycle officers remain in the larger Districts such as Chicago and East St. Louis.

Illinois State Police Merit Board[edit]

The Illinois State Police Merit Board administers the certification of the appointment and promotion of state police officers as well as their discipline, removal, demotion and suspension. The merit board consists of five civilian members who are appointed by the governor with the advice and consent of the state senate. Each member serves for a term of six years and no more than three members may be affiliated with the same political party.[15]

List of ISP superintendents and directors[edit]

Superintendents[edit]

  • John T. Stack (1922–1929)
  • Walter L. Moody (1929–1933)
  • Lawrence M. Taylor (1933–1935)†
  • Walter Williams (1935–1941)
  • Jesse H. Grissom (1941)
  • T.P. Sullivan (1941)
  • Leo M. Carr (1941–1942)
  • Harry Yde (1942–1945)
  • Harry I. Curtis (1945–1950)
  • Thomas J. O'Donnell (1950–1953)
  • Philip M. Brown (1953–1956)
  • William H. Morris (1956–1968)
  • Albert S. Hinds (1968–1969)
  • James T. McGuire (1969–1971)
  • Dwight E. Pitman (1971–1977)
  • Lynn E. Baird (1977–1979)
  • Ronald J. Miller (1979–1983)
  • Laimutis A. Nargelenas (1983–1987)

Directors[edit]

  • Jeremy D. Margolis (1987–1991)
  • Terrance W. Gainer (1991–1998)
  • Sam W. Nolen (1998–2003)
  • Larry G. Trent (2003–2009)
  • Jonathon E. Monken (2009–2011)†
  • Hiram Grau (2011–2015)
  • Leo P. Schmitz (2015–2019)
  • Brendan F. Kelly (2019– )†

 Acting

Fallen Troopers[edit]

Since the establishment of the Illinois State Police, 66 troopers have died while on duty.[16]

Illinois State Police Fallen Troopers
Trooper Star Number EOW Cause Tour Military Service
Trooper Nicholas Hopkins 6141 Friday, August 23, 2019 Gunfire 10 YRS
Trooper Gerald Wayne Ellis 6038 Saturday, March 30, 2019 Automobile Crash 11 YRS YES
Trooper Brooke Jones-Story 5966 Thursday, March 28, 2019 Struck by vehicle 12 YRS
Trooper Christopher Lambert 6527 Saturday, January 12, 2019 Vehicular assault 5 YRS YES
Trooper First Class Ryan Matthew Albin 5718 Wednesday, June 28, 2017 Automobile Crash 11 YRS 6 MO
Trooper James Michael Sauter 6095 Thursday, March 28, 2013 Automobile Crash 4 YRS 9 MO
Trooper Kyle William Deatherage 6128 Monday, November 26, 2012 Struck by vehicle 3 YRS
Trooper Brian Carl McMillen Sunday, October 28, 2007 Vehicular assault 8 MO YES
Sergeant Rodney Todd Miller 4352 Friday, May 12, 2006 Automobile Crash 16 YRS
Master Sergeant Stanley W. Talbot 1989 Saturday, June 23, 2001 Vehicular assault 26 YRS
Sergeant Erin Marie Hehl Thursday, October 30, 1997 Aircraft accident 11 YRS
Sergeant Anthony Millison 4004 Monday, October 27, 1997 Fall 10 YRS YES
Trooper Chong Soo Lim 4348 Tuesday, June 6, 1995 Vehicular assault 5 YRS
Trooper April C. Styburski 3848 Friday, January 5, 1990 Fall 4 YRS YES
Special Agent Gary Robert Degelman 3218 Friday, May 5, 1989 Fall 7 YRS
Special Agent Virgil Lee Bensyl 1562 Friday, January 15, 1988 Gunfire 19 YRS YES
Sergeant John H. Kugelman 3065 Monday, November 10, 1986 Vehicular assault 3 YRS YES
Police Officer Nelson Smith 46 Tuesday, January 21, 1986 Gunfire 1 YR
Trooper Bernard D. Skeeters 1736 Thursday, May 20, 1982 Automobile Crash 12 YRS
Trooper Michael K. McCarter 1725 Saturday, April 7, 1979 Gunfire 9 YRS
Corporal George D. Craggs Saturday, November 6, 1976 Heart Attack 20 YRS
Trooper Layton T. Davis Thursday, March 18, 1976 Gunfire 19 YRS YES
Special Agent Pete Earl Lackey Monday, November 27, 1972 Stabbed 2 YRS
Trooper Frank R. Dunbar Sunday, May 14, 1972 Automobile Crash 15 YRS
Trooper Donald R. Blickensderfer Saturday, September 26, 1970 Automobile Crash 7 YRS YES
Trooper Richard G. Warner 667 Monday, April 21, 1969 Gunfire 12 YRS
Trooper Floyd J. Farrar 293 Tuesday, December 17, 1968 Struck by vehicle 23 YRS
Trooper Warren L. Allen 351 Thursday, September 21, 1967 Automobile Crash 8 YRS
Trooper Frank A. Doris 1024 Saturday, May 27, 1967 Gunfire 10 YRS YES
Trooper Dale August Van Vooren Saturday, December 29, 1962 Automobile Crash 5 YRS YES
Trooper Michael Theodore Angelos Wednesday, July 13, 1960 Vehicle pursuit 4 YRS YES
Trooper Clarence U. Swain Saturday, August 1, 1959 Automobile Crash 9 YRS YES
Trooper Leo S. Burakowski 926 Wednesday, September 24, 1958 Automobile Crash 1 YR YES
Trooper Harry B. Bradley 1250 Thursday, October 24, 1957 Automobile Crash 11 YRS YES
Trooper Glenn D. Gagnon Sunday, December 28, 1952 Vehicle pursuit 6 YRS YES
Trooper Millard R. Courtney Wednesday, April 11, 1951 Struck by train 2 YRS YES
Sergeant Corwin L. McConkey Thursday, March 8, 1951 Gunfire 10 YRS YES
Trooper Arthur Paul Goetting Sunday, February 4, 1951 Struck by train 1 YR YES
Trooper Ben R. Seaton Monday, October 24, 1949 Automobile Crash 7 YRS
Trooper Roy Kyle Moody Monday, February 28, 1949 Struck by train 8 YRS YES
Trooper George Louis Fredrickson Monday, September 1, 1947 Electrocuted 3 YRS 5 MO
Trooper Forrest F. Spencer Sunday, October 27, 1946 Struck by vehicle 1 YR 6 MO
Trooper Marvin C. Archer Tuesday, June 18, 1946 Gunfire 5 YRS
Trooper Sam Mangiamele Friday, May 25, 1945 Motorcycle Crash 3 YRS
Trooper Charles J. Deans Tuesday, August 8, 1944 Motorcycle Crash 4 YRS
Sergeant Phillip B. Guinto Thursday, August 5, 1943 Motorcycle Crash 17 YRS
Trooper Robert Richard Thomas Friday, May 15, 1942 Motorcycle Crash 1 YR
Trooper Ralph Ross Newman Wednesday, August 20, 1941 Motorcycle Crash 4 YRS YES
Trooper Rocco Vito Gragido Wednesday, September 11, 1940 Motorcycle Crash 10 YRS YES
Trooper Eugene F. Roberts Sunday, February 18, 1940 Struck by vehicle 3 YRS YES
Trooper Albert Cecil Brokmyer 294 Sunday, November 19, 1939 Gunfire 7 YRS
Trooper Frank J. Tamulis Monday, August 9, 1937 Motorcycle Crash 6 MO
Trooper Raymond Embree Thursday, October 15, 1936 Automobile Crash 10 MO
Trooper Leo James LaVelle Saturday, November 24, 1934 Motorcycle Crash 10 YRS YES
Trooper Joseph Merritt Elliott Friday, October 20, 1933 Automobile Crash 7 MO
Trooper John L. McCabe Saturday, August 12, 1933 Motorcycle Crash 10 YRS
Trooper Richard Groja Sunday, May 28, 1933 Motorcycle Crash 2 MO YES
Trooper James Grady Sutton Thursday, June 30, 1932 Gunfire 3 YRS
Trooper Kenneth Lewis Church Saturday, December 5, 1931 Motorcycle Crash 7 YRS YES
Trooper Frank M. Schwartz Thursday, September 11, 1930 Motorcycle Crash 10 YRS YES
Trooper Robert Jefferson McDonald Thursday, July 10, 1930 Vehicle pursuit 1 YR
Trooper Robert L. Fisher Wednesday, April 24, 1929 Motorcycle Crash 5 YRS
Trooper George E. Wheeler Tuesday, November 22, 1927 Motorcycle Crash 1 MO 1 WEEK
Trooper Paul Ellis Clendening Wednesday, February 16, 1927 Automobile Crash 3 YRS YES
Trooper Lory Lee Price 78 Tuesday, January 18, 1927 Gunfire 3 YRS YES
Trooper Albert J. Hasson Sunday, September 7, 1924 Struck by vehicle 4 MO YES

Uniform[edit]

The uniform of the Illinois State Police has certain qualities that separate it from its neighbors. Instead of a chocolate brown uniform (similar to the Iowa State Patrol), or a light blue on dark blue (similar to the Missouri State Highway Patrol), they wear light tan/khaki shirts, and dark green pants with black trim.[17] Dress uniforms include a jacket that matches the pants.[18] The cold weather gear incorporates a chocolate brown all weather jacket. Leather duty gear consists of black high gloss clarino holsters, belts and accessories. The hat that is worn by the state police is a dark brown campaign hat.[19]

The badge, instead of the traditional shield surmounted by an eagle design, is a six-pointed star that reads the rank of the trooper, and the words "Illinois State Police" in black, along with (beginning in 2002) the officer's badge number. (The badge's sequential inventory number is found stamped on the reverse side of the badge.) The badges are silver, or chrome plated steel for all ranks below Sergeant,[20] and for Sergeant and above, the star is gold plated.[21]

Troopers are issued a Glock 22 .40 S&W sidearm.[22]

Rank insignia[edit]

Rank Insignia
Director
US-O10 insignia.svg
First Deputy Director
US-O9 insignia.svg
Colonel
Colonel Gold-vector.svg
Lieutenant Colonel
US-O5 insignia.svg
Major
US-O4 insignia.svg
Captain Captain insignia gold.svg
Lieutenant US-O1 insignia.svg
Master Sergeant
MasterSGTpin.jpg
Sergeant
Sgtpin.jpg
Master Trooper
PrivateFCpin.jpg
Trooper First Class
PVTpin.jpg
Trooper

ISP awards, commendations, citations and medals[edit]

  • Medal for Valor
  • Medal of Honor
  • Achievement Medal
  • Purple Heart
  • Lifesaving Medal
  • Meritorious Service Medal
  • Officer of the Year
  • Department Special Award
  • Department Commendation
  • Department Unit Citation
  • Problem Solving Ribbon
  • Department Service Ribbon
  • Certificate of Recognition[23]

Aircraft[edit]

The Illinois State Police have six aircraft used for law enforcement throughout the state, one Cessna 421C and five Cessna 182. These aircraft are stationed at four airports, Abraham Lincoln Capital Airport, DuPage Airport, MidAmerica St. Louis Airport and Whiteside County Airport.[24] ISP has used aircraft for speed enforcement, using stop watch time measurement, since 1959.[11] According to the FAA, aircraft registered to ISP include, a Cessna 182R N291SP[25], a Cessna 182S N551SP[26], a Cessna 182S N661SP[27], a Cessna 182S N771SP[28], a Cessna 182S N881SP[29], a Cessna 421C N4131Q[30] and a 1953 Bell H13G N33615[31].

See also[edit]

Bibliography[edit]

  • Clark, Harry F. (1972), Illinois State Police: A Division of the Department of Law Enforcement, 1922-1972, Springfield, Ill.: State Police Benevolent Group, ISBN 978-1-934729-22-9, OCLC 417833
  • Illinois State Police (1997), Illinois State Police 75th, 1922-1997, Springfield, Ill.: Illinois State Police, ISBN 978-1-890105-00-6, OCLC 38965840

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c USDOJ Statistics Archived November 20, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
  2. ^ Illinois State Police. History. Accessed June 3, 2006.
  3. ^ Illinois State Police. Districts Archived 2006-06-07 at the Wayback Machine. Accessed June 3, 2006.
  4. ^ Illinois State Police. Facilities. Accessed June 3, 2006.
  5. ^ "Illinois Sex Offender Registration Information Website". Illinois State Police. Retrieved 14 June 2011. The Illinois State Police provides an online listing of sex offenders required to register in the State of Illinois.
  6. ^ "AMBER Alert Notification Plan". Illinois State Police. Retrieved 14 June 2011.
  7. ^ "Illinois State Police". www.isp.state.il.us.
  8. ^ Law Enforcement Management and Administrative Statistics, 2000: Data for Individual State and Local Agencies with 100 or More Officers Archived September 27, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
  9. ^ 2000 US Census factfinder - Illinois Archived May 21, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
  10. ^ Departmental organization. Accessed June 7, 2006.
  11. ^ a b Illinois State Police. Speed Limit Enforcement. Accessed June 3, 2006.
  12. ^ Illinois Department of Transportation. IDOT, ISP & Tollway Unveil Photo Speed Enforcement Van At Chicago Auto Show. February 9, 2006. Accessed June 3, 2006.
  13. ^ ISP. 2006 Annual Report.
  14. ^ purchase.state.il.us 50 1 year leases for $1,920 each starting 05/01/06.
  15. ^ Illinois Compiled Statutes 20 ILCS 2610/
  16. ^ Illinois State Police Fallen Officers. Accessed June 3, 2014.
  17. ^ "Illinois State Police Uniform".
  18. ^ Chicagos~Finest (2009-05-03), * 2009 ~ Illinois State Police paying tribute at Chicago Police St. Jude's Parade, retrieved 2019-04-04
  19. ^ "Illinois State Police". www.trooperhats.co.uk. Retrieved 2019-04-04.
  20. ^ "ILLINOIS STATE POLICE STAR LAPEL PIN: Trooper | Chicago Cop Shop". Retrieved 2019-04-04.
  21. ^ "Obsolete Illinois state police badge • $255.00". PicClick. Retrieved 2019-04-04.
  22. ^ "Glock 22 Gen4 40 S&W Police Trades (Fair Condition)". www.sportsmansoutdoorsuperstore.com. Retrieved 2019-04-04.
  23. ^ "Annual Report" (PDF). Illinois State Police. 2014. Retrieved 12 August 2016.
  24. ^ Illinois State Police. Air Operations. Accessed June 3, 2006.
  25. ^ "FAA Registry (N291SP)". Federal Aviation Administration.
  26. ^ "FAA Registry (N551SP)". Federal Aviation Administration.
  27. ^ "FAA Registry (N661SP)". Federal Aviation Administration.
  28. ^ "FAA Registry (N771SP)". Federal Aviation Administration.
  29. ^ "FAA Registry (N881SP)". Federal Aviation Administration.
  30. ^ "FAA Registry (N4131Q)". Federal Aviation Administration.
  31. ^ "FAA Registry (N33615)". Federal Aviation Administration.

External links[edit]