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- Lee on A Glimmer of Hope for Europe—Tourists from Emerging Economies
- Steve on Northeast Corridor Short Haul Traffic
- StrategicPA on Northeast Corridor Short Haul Traffic
- Jetstream on Where does the competition come from – Should Foreign Carriers be allowed to carry US traffic?
- Jetstream on Delta, American and US Airways—What will happen at JFK?
Value added services are a part of most industries. The airline industry is not any different. Travelers have always had to pay for business class or first class—the roomier seats, the extra legroom, the premium service has always been seen … Continue reading
Since the first full privatizations with the BAA takeover of the British Airports Authority in 1987, many of the world’s major airports and airport systems have been privatized to some degree, with full privatizations occurring in London (Heathrow and Stansted), … Continue reading
In the world of U.S. airport privatizations, the big news this summer was the privatization of Puerto Rico’s Luis Muñoz Marín International Airport, which serves San Juan. A 40-year lease was awarded to Aerostar, a 50-50 consortium comprised of the … Continue reading
With Europe’s economy a deep struggle there was one glimmer of hope, foreign visitors were on the rise in the summer months. Many European countries have been fighting recession or near economic collapse, forcing them to cut jobs and decrease … Continue reading
Increased congestion and the unpredictability imposed by more rigorous security screening have motivated a passenger exodus from DCA-LGA and BOS-LGA shuttles, which once up on a time were regarded as cash cows for the various players in these markets. Between … Continue reading
A recent article in the Wall Street Journal (“Canadians Crowd U.S. Airports. Why? Taxes,” June 7, 2012) suggests Canadian public policy designed to get airline passengers to pay for airport improvements and air traffic control is responsible for high fares, … Continue reading
London is one of the few international cities that can be dubbed the “Center of the World.” And, unlike its American counterpart New York, London’s thriving business and financial community relies heavily on international business. According to a senior banker … Continue reading