A new pilot is learning to fly the plane she’s been working on for the past six months.
The pilot, who will be referred to only by her first name, is a woman, but it doesn’t matter.
For her, piloting is her passion, and she’s doing it because she loves the sport.
“I love it,” she says.
“If it was just me flying, I’d never be doing this.”
Pilots have always been outnumbered by men in the aviation world, and for years they’ve been fighting to get more women in the industry.
In 2015, the Aviation Accident Investigation Board recommended that all U.S. pilots be men for safety reasons.
But a 2016 report from the National Transportation Safety Board found that only 1.4 percent of female pilots were female.
And in 2016, a study from the Association of Flight Attendants and Pilots found that male flight attendants are more likely to be suspended, fired or disciplined for sexual harassment than female flight attendants.
This summer, the Federal Aviation Administration opened an investigation into gender disparities in the U.K. aviation industry.
The agency has since been investigating whether the FAA should ban male pilots from flying a U.L.F.T. plane.
And last week, the FAA opened an inquiry into pilot gender bias.
The FAA has no way of knowing what the pilots are doing to make themselves more comfortable, but there are some clues.
The pilot says that when she’s training, she’ll often spend a long time in the cockpit while her partner goes on the ground.
“It’s really hard to concentrate,” she tells me.
“They’re so far away from each other, but I have to focus.”
The pilot is not alone.
In the United States, women make up about 12 percent of the pilot workforce, but they account for about 13 percent of U.N. staff.
The United States also has more female pilots than any other country in the world, according to the United Nations.
The number of female U.s. pilots is also increasing in the international air traffic control industry, which has been struggling to attract enough female pilots to replace the men who are retiring.
There are currently about 3,000 female U-2 pilots in the global air traffic controllers fleet.
But the U-6 pilot, the youngest of the U2s, says that the U6s are more focused on the U9s, the next generation of fighter jets.
“We need more women on the team,” she explains.
“And we’re trying to do that in our own industry.”
For decades, pilots in other countries have been required to train and fly U.2s.
But it took some time to find a way to bring women into the Us.
It took decades, but now, pilots are finally flying U.9s.