Hijacker's Old Address Gets FAA Mail By CORALIE CARLSON Associated Press Writer published 06:50 AM - APRIL 11, 2002 Eastern Time First the INS blundered when it notified a flight school that it had approved student visas for two Sept. 11 hijackers. Now the Federal Aviation Administration is drawing scrutiny for having mailed a newsletter for pilots to one of the hijackers just last month. Kathleen Bergen, an FAA spokeswoman in Atlanta, said Ziad Samir Jarrah's name is finally off the mailing list seven months after he was believed to have piloted United Airlines Flight 93, which crashed in rural Pennsylvania. Bergen said she did not know why his name hadn't been removed earlier. Just weeks earlier, it was disclosed that the Immigration and Naturalization Service sent official notice to a Florida flight school that two of the other hijackers had been approved for student visas. The delivery of the paperwork months after Sept. 11 embarrassed the INS and prompted a shake-up at the agency. Bergen said the 26-year-old Jarrah, who was from Lebanon, was the only one of the 19 hijackers known to be on the mailing list. "It's something completely innocuous," Bergen said of the mailing, which is also available online. The FAA's mailing list for its regional newsletters includes the nation's 625,600 pilots, she said. The newsletter sent to Jarrah comes from the agency's Oklahoma City office and is mailed to pilots in five Florida counties, Bergen said. It typically contains reports on local crashes and the lessons to be learned from them. The quarterly newsletter was sent to Jarrah's former apartment near Fort Lauderdale. It wasn't clear when it was mailed. The issue contained an American flag and an editorial about the World Trade Center attack that read, "We hope for justice to be served to those individuals who horrified our great nation."