As further evidence of industry concerns, experts point to the 2012 inflight breakup of a Pilatus PC-12 flown by a single pilot, climbing through ice-laden clouds at FL 250. At the time the pilot lost control of the airplane, he had logged 800 hours total time in the seven years prior to the accident. In the 2014 crash of a Phenom 100 in Gaithersburg, Maryland, the cockpit voice recorder captured the aircraft’s automation as it announced “stall, stall,” during the last 60 seconds of the flight. While the lone pilot added power, the aircraft departed controlled flight and impacted a home near the airport. This pilot was experienced, however, having logged nearly 4,800 hours flying time, with just over 100 in the Phenom. The question, of course, is identifying the actual problem and figuring out just what the industry and operators can do to shrink those accident numbers.