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There has to be a number of events for a plane crash or any other similar catastrophe to happen.
In the James T. Reason model, also known as the Swiss cheese model, an organization´s defenses against failure are shaped in a number of barriers represented by slices of cheese. The holes in the slices represent weaknesses in parts of the system, active as well as latent, which are constantly changing size and position in the cheese “cutting”. The system creates faults when a hole in a slice momentarily aligns, allowing a course of accident opportunity, so that risk passes through the holes in all slices, causing an accident.
Active faults cover unsafe acts that might be directly involved with an accident, for example pilot errors (in plane crashes). Latent faults include contributing factors that could remain latent for days, weeks, or months before contributing to an accident.
Each one of these faults is a disaster´s potential cause and there is always someone or something responsible for the consequences: part manufacturing, airplane assembly, maintenance, pilot selection and training. It is imperative to have broad aviation knowledge and knowledge of the Law that regulates it in order to successfully represent victims directly related to a tragedy and their families, and to demand responsibility in all levels anywhere in the world.