In the next few years, Cessna, Eclipse and Raytheon, among others, hope to fill the skies with single-pilot light jets. However, history suggests caution for those intrepid airmen who plan to course the jet routes alone. Robert E. Breiling, head of the Boca Raton, Fla.-based aircraft accident analysis firm that bears his name, says such solo operators are more than 50 percent more likely to be involved in an accident than those using two flight crewmembers. Breiling bases his estimate ...

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