1. Aviation is logistics. It is the same line of work as Door Dash, Uber Eats, shipping, bus transport, cruise ship, rail..........just in the air with more expensive equipment.
If the Uber Eats guy does not pay attention with his bicycle, he eats pavement or loses his life in an accident.
If a rail operator does not pay attention, he will derail, if switches are not done well trains collide.
If a ship does not have the proper people managing, you have Cahaya Bahari, or Costa Concordia.
Trucking and bus transport problems are way too many.
Does it mean that the people who work in these other lines do not care? They do, but sometimes people make mistakes they should not make and management needs to make a decision as to whether they remain on the job or not.
It is an employee's job work in such a way that they continue keeping their job. It is management's job to ensure that an enterprise is not injured by the people they have entrusted with people's lives and expensive equipment.
Emirates once paid $7,000 to every passenger on the jet that crashed in India. The reputation cost that comes with a plane crash is vastly more expensive because passengers begin to doubt the product.
Finally, why are we questioning everything bar the pilots? Or a far better question is why are they they only ones that encountered such an issue? Sometimes answers are found in simplicity.
I'm sorry but none of that makes any sense at all. You're conflating, confusing and simplifying a whole bunch of things which have nothing to do with one another.
This bit in particular is rather amusing:
It is management's job to ensure that an enterprise is not injured by the people they have entrusted with people's lives and expensive equipment.
Do you know how management does that? They implement a safety management system...
Look, you've obviously no idea what you're on about and every statement that you make only reinforces that fact.
You've admitted that you don't know anything about the industry, especially the operational side of it, or the intricacies of any safety-sensitive industry or the very basics of, again, a safety management system or the implementation of a successful safety culture.
You keep confusing the issues and juxtaposing things that have nothing to do with another
There's a host of industry professionals on here trying to explain to you how it works but you seem to only be able to view the issue from a layman's point of view. Thousands of industry professionals working over decades have formulated exactly what everyone is trying to tell you and at that stage it seems that you don't even know what you don't know. You seemingly approach the topic with the mind of a fast food franchise manager.
I really don't think I or anyone here can help you, nor is there a point in doing so since, fortunately, you do not work in the industry.