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Old September 20th, 2015, 06:55 PM   #281
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Old October 7th, 2015, 10:22 AM   #282
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Start building third runway
5 October 2015
South China Morning Post Excerpt

The financial arrangement for a third runway at the airport has always been a matter of concern. Instead of an across-the-board construction fee of HK$180 for every passenger, the revised levies vary according to the duration of flights and cabin class. The adjustments are necessary steps to ease opposition to the project. The changes mean 70 per cent of travellers are to pay HK$90 or less. Only business and first class passengers flying long haul will pay HK$180.

Whether the project is ready to go ahead is still unclear. Although the financing model enables the Airport Authority to get around the legislature for funding approval, there are still uncertainties. If the experiences of building the cross-border high-speed railway and the Hong Kong-Zhuhai-Macau bridge are any reference, delays and cost overruns remain crux issues. Possible legal challenges against the runway’s impact on the environment mean the project may be held up.

That makes cost control all the more important. Under the revised financing model, the construction fee has to be imposed for longer, until 2031 instead of 2023 as previously planned. The proportion of commercial borrowing will also be raised from HK$53 billion to HK$69 billion. The Airport Authority has to come up with vigorous measures to keep costs within budget. The last thing the public wants is another mega public works project running behind schedule and with ballooning costs.

For those who believe the third runway is unnecessary, the revised levies are still unacceptable. Others argue that the new facilities are to be used by future passengers and the charge should therefore be imposed after the project is completed. There are also those who think that passengers should not help finance what may turn into a white elephant.

But the truth is that our two runways will reach the practical capacity of 68 flights an hour in the next two years, leaving little room for increased traffic. The airport is expected to handle more than 100 million passengers a year by 2030, according to official estimates.
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Old October 13th, 2015, 04:51 AM   #283
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Oct 9, 2015
Third runway could be another disaster in the making
Hong Kong Economic Journal Excerpt

Under Leung Chun-ying’s dysfunctional regime, the large infrastructural projects in our city have gone wrong one after another, and the administration has yet to pick up the remnants of its blunders.

First, the Guangzhou-Shenzhen-Hong Kong Express Rail Link, a project to which the Hong Kong and mainland authorities have attached so much importance, is now threatened by what could amount to an estimated HK$20 billion (US$2.58 billion) in cost overruns, and it is very likely that the overspending on this project is far from over.

Then the Hong Kong-Zhuhai-Macau Bridge, which costs HK$7 billion and is already seriously behind schedule, has also been plagued by fundamental flaws lately, as an artificial island that anchors a sea tunnel crossing along the bridge has drifted out of position, threatening further delays in the project.

Unfortunately, the people of Hong Kong are likely to face even bigger woes in the future, as the Leung regime is set to build a third runaway at Hong Kong International Airport, despite strong public opposition and well-founded skepticism from the engineering sector.

The fact that our government is once again obstinately going it alone on a major infrastructural project regardless of public opinion suggests it is very likely the HK$141.5 billion third international runaway will turn out to be the biggest white elephant project this city has ever seen, constituting a waste of public resources of catastrophic proportions.

The only ones who will benefit from this project are the big companies that are given the contract to build it.

As far as the ordinary taxpayers are concerned, all they are left with will be an astronomical bill.

I have already written numerous articles on why we shouldn’t build a third runway.

I have said over and over again that Hong Kong might eventually need a third international runway, but definitely not now, because the operational capacity of the existing two runways is far from being fully utilized, thanks to our incompetent Civil Aviation Department, which can’t even hire enough air traffic controllers to do the job.

So why would we need a third one when the existing two aren’t fully used?

Besides, there are now five airports in the Pearl River Delta region, and the airspace is already overcrowded.

An extra runway will only exacerbate the traffic congestion over our heads.

Another grave concern of mine is that the Hong Kong government has repeatedly claimed it has reached an agreement with mainland authorities under which airliners heading for or leaving Hong Kong will be allowed to use airspace in the mainland once the third runway is completed, thereby increasing the total number of inbound flights to and outbound flights from Hong Kong.

However, so far, we haven’t heard any confirmation from the mainland authorities, casting doubt on whether any agreement between Hong Kong and the mainland on this fundamental issue has been reached at all.

The Civil Aviation Department says that to coordinate the rapidly increasing air traffic in the region, the airport authorities of Hong Kong, Macau and the mainland set up a task force in 2004 known as the PRD Region Air Traffic Management Planning and Implementation Tripartite Working Group (TWG).

In 2007, the TWG reportedly came up with a Pearl River Delta Region Air Traffic Management Planning and Implementation Plan to coordinate airspace planning and air traffic control in the region to meet the rising needs of the five existing airports in the Pearl River Delta area until 2020.

Yet, nobody knows whether the TWG is still in operation today, nor do we know whether it has ever discussed the potential challenges posed by the proposed third runway in Hong Kong and helped all the major stakeholders to reach any formal agreement on this matter.

I think the government still owes the public an answer as to whether it has concluded an official and formal agreement with mainland authorities under which they would open up their airspace to our flights if we were really going to build our third runway.
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Old October 30th, 2015, 01:58 PM   #284
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Rallying cry for projects
The Standard Excerpt
Thursday, October 29, 2015


政府新聞處提供圖片

Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying again rallied support for government infrastructure projects as he inspected the Tuen Mun-Chek Lap Kok Link.

The visit by Leung yesterday came after all road and rail access to and from Tung Chung and the airport was suspended on Friday night when a boat collided with the Lantau Link's Kap Shui Mun Bridge.

On Tuesday, Leung said the road link, which may act as an alternative to the Tsing Ma Bridge, has been delayed for a year because of a judicial review into the Hong Kong- Zhuhai-Macau bridge.

As a result, the link should be up and running in three years, instead of two. Its completion will shorten travel distance from Tuen Mun to the airport and Tung Chung by nearly 22 kilometers.

It will also reduce travel time by about 20 minutes, improving the transportation network.
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Old November 9th, 2015, 01:24 PM   #285
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10/1
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Old November 9th, 2015, 02:02 PM   #286
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Great project. We need an airport of this size in Sydney!
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Old November 14th, 2015, 07:52 AM   #287
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Midfield Development


Boeing | 777-367/ER | Cathay Pacific Airways | B-KPC | Hong Kong | HKG | VHHH by Christian Junker | Photography, on Flickr
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Old November 27th, 2015, 12:32 PM   #288
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South China Morning Post Excerpt
HK$19.4 billion more? Hong Kong airport authority ups estimate for building third runway over 50pc
Yesterday’s report to the city’s legislature says land reclamation would be complex due to disused contaminated mud pits
Friday 27 November, 2015

The cost of land formation and marine works in the airport's third runway project is estimated to soar over 52 per cent to HK$56.2 billion, according to a paper submitted yesterday to the Legislative Council.

The Airport Authority itemised a breakdown of its total estimated construction cost for the project in a paper submitted to Legco on Thursday.

The ‘money-of-the-day’ estimates were based on the government's price adjustment factors set out in March this year.

The authority said reclamation works would require meticulous care to form 650 hectares of land north of the existing airport island.

It said this was because about 40 per cent of the reclaimed area was underlain by disused contaminated mud pits within a layer of marine mud. It said the contaminated mud was highly disturbed and was softer than its surrounding mud.

A combination of precise techniques and procedures would be adopted to strengthen the soft marine mud to be left in place. However, at the same time, the eventual land would have to be strong enough to be stable, the authority said in the document.

It also revealed that the cost of expanding the airport's existing terminal two as part of the third runway project would increase to HK$16.5 billion, up from the previous estimate of HK$9.5 billion projected in 2010.
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Old December 2nd, 2015, 03:41 AM   #289
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Bid to delay third runway voted down
The Standard Excerpt
Wednesday, December 02, 2015

A motion, urging the government to delay construction of the third runway, was defeated by 13 pro-establishment legislators.

Civic Party lawmaker Kwok Ka-ki moved the motion yesterday in the Three-Runway System Advisory Committee, citing as reasons labor shortages and insufficient raw materials.

But after a two-hour debate at the Legislative Council, only five pan- democrats, including Kwok, supported the motion.

He expressed fears about cost overruns, citing the funding woes of the Hong Kong-Shenzhen-Guangzhou Express Rail Link, while technical problems, such as a so-called "sky wall," remain unresolved.

"We don't have enough manpower and raw materials. We don't have any agreement [with the mainland] to resolve the sky wall. This is why we are in a hurry to sign contracts. We all know that once the airport signs the contracts, there's no way back," Kwok said.
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Old December 2nd, 2015, 08:24 AM   #290
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Yeah, I once had been there, the views of airport in Hong Kong are really great and much more beautiful than those in pictures.
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Old December 3rd, 2015, 05:50 AM   #291
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Thank you very much
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Old December 5th, 2015, 05:12 AM   #292
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Clarification on Estimated Construction Cost of Three-runway System
Press Release Excerpt

(HONG KONG, 2 December 2015) – Airport Authority Hong Kong (AA) would like to clarify media reports regarding the estimated construction cost of expanding Hong Kong International Airport into a Three-runway System (3RS), specifically the assertion in certain outlets that the project has seen a 60% cost increase compared with 2010 prices.

According to the “Hong Kong International Airport Master Plan 2030” released by the AA in 2011, the estimated cost of the 3RS was HK$86.2 billion in dollars of the fourth quarter of 2010. While it takes more than 10 years for the planning, design and construction of the 3RS project, there are changes in the inflation rate as well as labour and material costs that naturally occur during the course. As a result, it is necessary for AA to work according to money-of-the-day (MOD) prices that take these adjustments into account. This follows the same practice of Government capital works. After the calculations, the estimated construction cost for the 3RS was HK$136.2 billion in MOD prices.

The latest cost for the 3RS as estimated by the AA is HK$84.5 billion in 2010 dollars and HK$141.5 billion in MOD prices. This estimate takes into account further developments in the 3RS’s design and the completion of Environmental Impact Assessment, and it takes references to the latest price adjustment factor released by the Government on March 2014. (Note: The Government updates the price adjustment factor every six months, which will take reference on the data of the adjustment trend of the public sector building and construction output price, latest changes on salary levels of construction sector and price of construction materials, as well as the trend of global and local economic performances)

When examining the change in the estimated construction cost of the 3RS, it is more appropriate to compare the latest estimated MOD prices of HK$141.5 billion with the estimated MOD prices of HK$136.2 billion as published in the “Hong Kong International Airport Master Plan 2030” in 2011.

Details : http://www.hongkongairport.com/eng/m...s/pr_1194.html
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Old December 8th, 2015, 03:37 AM   #293
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New runway gets $5b revolving credit
The Standard Excerpt
Tuesday, December 08, 2015

The Airport Authority yesterday signed a HK$5 billion revolving credit facility with 21 local and international banks to be used in construction of the third runway.

The banks include HSBC, Hang Seng, Standard Chartered, Bank of China, and the Australia and New Zealand Banking Group.

Most of the money will go toward design of the runway, geographical surveys and preparatory work, according to authority chairman Jack So Chak-kwong, who hopes the related construction work will be approved and started before the middle of next year.

"The success of this revolving credit facility will also lay a solid foundation for financing the three-runway system. Hong Kong International Airport beats at the heart of the economy, and its expansion into a (three- runway system) will bring tremendous social and economic benefits," So said at the signing ceremony with bank representatives.

Asked if costs will overrun the allocated budget as with several other infrastructure projects, So said work is yet to begin on the runway and therefore the question is premature.
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Old December 9th, 2015, 06:11 PM   #294
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Midfield Concourse
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Old December 9th, 2015, 07:34 PM   #295
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Awesome!
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Old December 16th, 2015, 07:09 PM   #296
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Judicial review threatened over Hong Kong third runway consultation
15 December 2015
South China Morning Post Excerpt

A green group is considering launching a judicial review after it accused the Town Planning Board of trying to block opposing views at a hearing on the plan to build a third airport runway.

Green Sense president Roy Tam Hoi-pong accused the board of sending a vague invitation by email to potential participants of yesterday's consultation session.

The email did not contain a specific day, which Tam argued breached the town planning law.

Section 6B of the Town Planning Ordinance states that the board, in addressing parties engaged in the drafting of plans, "shall ... give reasonable notice of particulars of the meeting [including the date, time and place ]".

Tam said about 10,000 potential participants, who submitted proposals on the runway, were sent a first email on October 20, saying that the meeting, which began yesterday, would be held some time in mid-December.

Only those who indicated their interest, the end of the email said, would be allowed to attend.

Those who did not reply to the first email received a second last week, telling them the venue, date and time of the meeting.

Tam accused the board of deliberately leaving details ambiguous. The second email stopped short of stating that those who did not reply to the first email could not attend the meeting.

He passed a letter drafted by a lawyer to the board's representatives yesterday.

A spokesman for the Planning Department, which oversees the board, said it had handled other meetings in the same manner before, and that those who had yet to confirm their attendance or interest to speak at the meeting could contact the board's secretariat.
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Old December 24th, 2015, 12:42 AM   #297
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Dec 23, 2015
Hong Kong Economic Journal Excerpt
Airport runway project now seen with 8% internal rate of return

The planned third runway at Hong Kong’s airport is expected to yield an 8-percent internal rate of return (IRR), Airport Authority chief said, stressing that the project would be feasible.

Fred Lam Tin-fuk gave the new estimate as he unveiled a special study that was conducted with the assistance of The Hongkong and Shanghai Banking Corp.

The figure is far above the 3 percent IRR that had initially been projected in 2011, the Hong Kong Economic Journal reported.

The revised estimate has taken into account the proposed airport construction levy and improved financial performance of the airport operator over the last few years.

Lam was also quoted as saying that the construction cost will be HK$141.5 billion in total.
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Old December 31st, 2015, 01:44 PM   #298
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12/18 Midfield Satellite Terminal

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Old December 31st, 2015, 02:36 PM   #299
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Are airports in Canton and Shenzen competition to HKG? Or they complement each other?
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Old January 1st, 2016, 07:29 AM   #300
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Sorvete na Testa View Post
Are airports in Canton and Shenzen competition to HKG? Or they complement each other?
Shenzhen is mostly a domestic airport, with very few international connections. Guangzhou serves its own large population. I suppose folks in Shenzhen can choose either HK or Guangzhou to fly internationally, but it is a competitive relationship, and not complementary.

Guangzhou and HK have their own home-based airlines that compete against each other.
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