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Old December 19th, 2008, 07:19 AM   #301
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Normal direct links begin
17 December 2008
The China Post

With annual bilateral trade at about US$100 billion, Taiwaníªs businesses have pushed for years to end the ban on direct links across the 160 kilometer-wide Taiwan Strait.

Taipei and Beijing signed an agreement in June to operate 36 weekend charter flights and another deal to allow 3,000 mainland tourists a day to visit the island. Last month, they agreed to extend the number of flights to 108 a week, turning the weekend charters into daily ones. They also agreed to operate 60 direct cargo charters a month, and direct shipping, which must currently go by way of a third location, usually Okinawa.

But they are still small, compared to an estimated 700 flights a week between Taiwan and Hong Kong or Macau.

The number of mainland tourists to the island is expected to double from an average of 300 daily to 600. But this falls far short of Taipeiíªs wish of 3,000 a day.
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Old December 20th, 2008, 08:49 AM   #302
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TRANSASIA LAUNCHES DIRECT KAOHSIUNG-HANGZHOU CHARTER FLIGHTS

KAOHSIUNG, Taiwan, Dec 17 Asia Pulse - Kaohsiung on Tuesday celebrated the launch of the maiden daily charter flight destined to Hangzhou in southeastern China, with officials hailing the new route and hoping it will spur more passenger arrivals in the southern city.

The Kaohsiung-Hangzhou flight, operated by Taipei-based TransAsia Airways, took off from Kaohsiung International Airport at 8 a.m., with 150 passengers on board the Airbus A-320 aircraft.

The plane was scheduled to arrive in Hangzhou after a two-hour flight. It was then to return to Kaohsiung at around 1 p.m. the same day, carrying 65 passengers, including 45 Chinese nationals, according to the carrier.

A ceremony was held at Gate 23 to celebrate the new flight, with Kaohsiung Mayor Chen Chu, Kaohsiung Association of Travel Agents Chairman Lin Shang-chih, TransAsia Chairman Chen Che-hsiung, and Kaohsiung International Airport Director Chao Jen-kang in attendance.

The mayor said she was happy to see the launch of daily direct cross-strait charter flights -- an outgrowth of the weekend charter services between Taiwan and China that had been offered since July.

She noted, however, that fewer passengers were arriving in Taiwan from China than traveling to the mainland, an indication that the number of Chinese visitors was not as high as had been expected when Taiwan opened its doors wider to tourists from China in July.

Chen Chu expressed the hope that Chinese authorities will lift all restrictions on visits by Chinese citizens to Taiwan, including easing the ban on individual visits and abolishing the rule that citizens from only 13 of China's 31 provinces can travel to Taiwan.

Chen urged China to allow its people greater freedom to see the island, and voiced the expectation that the daily nonstop charter flights launched from her city will attract more Chinese visitors and trade opportunities.

Besides TransAsia, other two Taiwanese carriers, UNI Airways and China Airlines (CAL) (TAIEX:2610), will also offer daily direct charter flight services from Kaohsiung to destinations in China.

UNI Airways will fly between Kaohsiung and Shenzhen beginning Dec. 19 while CAL will fly to Shanghai from Dec. 20. The flights will all take off from Kaohsiung International Airport.
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Old December 20th, 2008, 09:10 AM   #303
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Air: Big savings in travel time, fuel
16 December 2008
Shanghai Daily

Shanghai was on the leading edge among Chinese mainland cities in inaugurating direct flights to and from Taiwan.

A China Eastern Airlines jet took off from Pudong International Airport at 8am yesterday carrying 150 passengers and touched down at Taiwan Taoyuan International Airport in Taipei about 9:40am. The trip took about 80 minutes less than it did in the past, when all flights across the Taiwan Strait had to be routed through an intermediary point such as Hong Kong.

Meanwhile, on the other side of the strait, a TransAsia Airways jet left Taipei Songshan Airport at 8am and landed at the Pudong airfield at 9:40am, becoming the first direct flight to make the journey from the island to the mainland.

Shanghai residents now have access to 40 round-trip direct flights each week.

Sixteen return flights took off and landed yesterday overall, with an average seating rate of more than 90 percent. Flights departing Shanghai, Guangzhou and Hangzhou were at full capacity.

In the past, only airports in Shanghai, Beijing, Guangzhou, Xiamen and Nanjing offered indirect cross-Strait charter flights on weekends and holidays. The mainland's civil aviation authority is now allowing direct flights from those airports and 16 others: Chengdu, Chongqing, Hangzhou, Dalian, Guilin, Shenzhen, Wuhan, Fuzhou, Qingdao, Changsha, Haikou, Kunming, Xi'an, Shenyang, Tianjin and Zhengzhou.

Nine mainland carriers will offer up to 108 direct charter flights every week.

The new route cuts the distance between Shanghai and Taipei by 1,000 kilometers, which will help the airlines save as much as 8 tons of fuel on a single trip. By taking the direct route, the distance from Beijing to Taipei is 1,100km less than it was on the former route, and the flying time was shortened by one hour and 20 minutes.

"It's now more convenient and faster for travelers to cross the Taiwan Strait," said a Taiwan resident surnamed Lee. "I can have soy milk for breakfast at a shop in Taiwan, fly to Shanghai before noon for dumplings and have time to enjoy a midnight film as I fly back to Taiwan after meeting with clients on the mainland in the afternoon."
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Old December 20th, 2008, 09:12 AM   #304
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Songshan airport may open to other Asian countries
17 December 2008
Taipei Times

The Taipei Songshan Airport could start providing flights to other Asian countries in 2010, the Civil Aeronautics Administration (CAA) said yesterday.

"It [the airport] still has room to grow," said CAA director-general Lee Long-wen. "We are still evaluating the possibility."

The airport suspended its international flight service in 1979 and has been used mainly for domestic flights since then. However, the number of domestic flights to the airport dropped dramatically following the launch of the High Speed Rail in 2006.

This year, the airport resumed its status as an international airport and began offering cross-strait charter flights in July.

"Taipei's advantage as both the nation's capital and economic center could be better served if Songshan could start having direct flights to Northeast or Southeast [Asian] countries," Lee said.

Lee said that the airport was designed to accommodate a total of 34 aircraft per hour, but at present does not reach half that.

Six Chinese airlines have been approved by the Ministry of Economic Affairs to establish offices in Taiwan, including China Eastern Airlines, China Southern Airlines, Air China, Shanghai Airlines, Xiamen Airlines and Hainan Airlines.
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Old December 20th, 2008, 01:50 PM   #305
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80-minute journey ends a 59-year wait
Fanfare in Taiwan at arrival of first daily direct flights and maritime cargo

16 December 2008
South China Morning Post

Taiwan marked the historic start of direct transport links across the Taiwan Strait with much fanfare yesterday as the first batch of daily direct flights and maritime cargo services arrived from the mainland.

Four water tanks were used to stage a water-cannon show when a Shenzhen Airlines plane landed at Taipei's Songshan Airport at 8.40am yesterday, becoming the first direct transport link across the strait since 1949. Passengers were welcomed by a traditional lion dance.

Huang Ming-chih, head of the Taiwanese Businessmen's Association in Shenzhen, who was aboard the landmark flight, said his wait was finally over.

"I have dreamt of this for more than 10 years, and now the distance between home and office is just an 80-minute journey, meaning I am much closer to home," Mr Huang said.

The journey was made possible after Taiwanese and mainland negotiators signed an agreement in Taipei last month to operate 108 daily direct flights a week and 60 cargo charters a month.

About 40 minutes before the Shenzhen Airlines flight's arrival, a Taiwanese aircraft carrying 144 passengers left the island for Shanghai. It crossed near a mainland flight heading to Taoyuan in Taiwan - although the two planes were kept 3,000 metres apart in altitude. It was the first time any commercial planes from the two sides had appeared on the same air route.

The new northern route allows planes from the two sides to fly directly into each other's air zones without having to pass through Hong Kong airspace, cutting flight times by at least 20 minutes.

Taiwan and the mainland agreed on 36 weekend charter flights in June, an important step leading up to yesterday's complete resumption of transport links. But those weekend charter flights still had to go through Hong Kong airspace - even though they were no longer required to land in Hong Kong or Macau.

The newer agreement, which was signed in November, allows aircraft flying to and from the mainland's north and east to avoid passing through Hong Kong airspace.

Flights to or from southern China will continue to use the existing route, which passes through Hong Kong airspace.

Sixteen flights from the two sides made direct flights yesterday from nine airports - two in Taiwan and seven on the mainland.

The two sides also signed three other agreements last month to that will allow direct shipping, direct postal exchanges and food-safety co-operation.

Six freighters from the island's three major harbours - Keelung in the north, Taichung in central Taiwan and Kaohsiung in the south - set off on direct shipping services at about 10am. Mainland freighters also arrived in Taiwan yesterday.

Taiwanese shippers have long wanted the government to lift the ban on direct shipping.

"This is good for us, and also for the development of Taiwan's economy. The government should have allowed direct shipping a long time ago," said a crew member of one of the Taiwanese vessels that was leaving Keelung.

While the majority of the public welcomed the start of the direct transport and postal links, lawmakers of the pro-independence Democratic Progressive Party lashed out at the Kuomintang government for failing to get approval from the legislature to validate the four agreements.

"This is a total disrespect to the legislature, and a sell-out of Taiwan," DPP legislator Lai Ching-te said.
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Old December 20th, 2008, 02:52 PM   #306
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Taiwan Govt: 6 China Airlines Can Open Representative Offices
16 December 2008

TAIPEI (Dow Jones)--Six Chinese airlines have received regulatory approval in Taiwan to open representative offices on the island, the island's Civil Aeronautics Administration said in a statement Tuesday.

The six airlines are: Air China Ltd. (0753.HK), China Southern Airlines Co. (ZNH), China Eastern Airlines Corp. (CEA), Hainan Airlines Co. (600221.SH), Shanghai Airlines Co. (600591.SH), and Xiamen Airlines, Taiwan's aviation regulator said.

The approval follows an agreement signed June 13 to establish weekend cross-strait charter passenger flights, the CAA said. Taiwan and China have since expanded on that agreement, and agreed last month to allow daily charter passenger flights, which began Monday.

The six Chinese airlines will be allowed to conduct market research and procurement through their offices, but won't be allowed to sell tickets for cargo or passenger services, the CAA said.
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Old December 21st, 2008, 05:03 AM   #307
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Source : http://bbs.feeyo.com/posts/393/topic-0016-3933532.html



















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Old December 25th, 2008, 05:07 AM   #308
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Give us more direct flights, Taiwanese businesspeople based on mainland say
21 December 2008
South China Morning Post

Taiwanese business leaders on the mainland yesterday urged the ruling Kuomintang to push for an extension of direct flights to Taiwan.

Extending the flights to include Shanghai Hongqiao International Airport would facilitate travel and boost economic ties, they argued.

The heads of two Taiwanese trade associations made the pleas at a Shanghai lunch to honour KMT chairman Wu Po-hsiung and other senior representatives on the sidelines of the fourth Cross-Strait Economic, Trade and Cultural Forum.

"We know that if you raise this suggestion [with Beijing] then there is a good chance it will become a reality," said Alex Lee Mao-sheng, chairman of the Shanghai Association of Taiwan Businessmen Invested Enterprises.

Daily direct flights between Taiwan and the mainland began last Monday, along with the first direct postal services and shipping since 1949. Almost half of the 101 flights have been to and from Shanghai. But all the Shanghai flights have been run through the main Pudong airport, about 30km outside the city.

Hongqiao is just on Shanghai's western outskirts.

"It would make a huge difference if flights could go from Hongqiao. It would cut the journey time down by at least an hour," said Chang Han-wen, president of the Association of Taiwan Investment Enterprises on the Mainland.

Mr Wu made no promises to pursue the issue, but told the roughly 100 Taiwanese businesspeople of his experience of travelling directly for the first time when he flew to Shanghai on Friday.

"I had breakfast with my family at home in Taipei," he said. "My flight left at about 10.30am and a little over an hour later I arrived in Shanghai, just in time for lunch. The feeling was excellent."

An agreement in June allowed visits to begin but Taiwan has been disappointed that these have fallen short of a daily target of 3,000.

The forum is the fourth annual summit since 2005, when President Hu Jintao , the Communist Party leader, met former KMT chairman Lien Chan, ending more than 60 years of hostility between the two political parties.

The KMT's Mr Wu and honorary chairman Mr Lien are leading a delegation of about 150 party leaders, business executives and academics at the event.

Resumption of regular semi-official exchanges had been delayed before the election of Ma Ying-jeou this year as president of Taiwan.

Additional reporting by Reuters, Bloomberg
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Old January 9th, 2009, 05:36 AM   #309
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96 extra cross-strait charter flights for New Year
6 January 2009
The China Post

TAIPEI, Taiwan -- Carriers in Taiwan and China are adding 96 extra charter flights to ferry Chinese New Year holiday makers, a spokesman for the Civil Aeronautics Administration said yesterday.

Chinese carriers will make 26 flights more across the Taiwan Strait from January 22 through February 4, the CAA spokesman said.

"Our airline companies are adding 70", said the spokesman.

All carriers said the extra flights have been fully booked.

The added flights in the nine-day holiday will serve Taipei and Kaohsiung in Taiwan and Beijing, Shanghai, Shenzhen and Fuzhou in China.
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Old January 14th, 2009, 08:00 AM   #310
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京台直航有「詐彈」 王力宏 S.H.E.受驚
14 January 2009
星島日報

兩岸包機首次出現「詐彈」驚魂,台灣長榮航空一架包機昨午由北京飛往台北之前,突然接獲機上有爆炸品的情報,飛機緊急疏散二百多名乘客,當中包括著名藝人王力宏、許茹芸及S.H.E.等。該班機經三小時安檢證實一場虛驚,王力宏鬆一口氣說:「能夠安全離開飛機,要感謝上帝!」

首都機場疏散200乘客

首現炸彈驚魂的航班為長榮航空BR一七一五包機,接載二百三十乘客、一名嬰兒及九名機組人員,原定昨午二時三十分起飛,下午五時四十分抵達台灣桃園機場。

據台灣消息稱,昨午二時四十五分,當該班機在首都機場跑道滑行準備起飛時,機組人員突然接獲控制塔指示,聲稱機場收到恐嚇電話,指機上有爆炸品,要求該航機滑行到北面「外停機坪」,進行保安檢查,並將旅客及行李送返樓場大樓,重新接受安全檢查。

首都機場接報大為緊張,立即疏散機上二百三十名乘客和機組人員,大批消防車包圍班機戒備,一隊航空特警迅速登機,徹底檢查機艙每個角落,乘客及行李亦需接受檢查,經近三小時搜查,沒有發現爆炸品和可疑物體。

王力宏︰平安回家

台灣藝人張玉嬿疏散到機場大樓時表示,當時大家不知發生甚麼事,故下機時沒有恐慌,但大家接受安檢時得知班機有炸彈,都十分害怕,有人欲改搭其他航班經香港轉機回台灣。

剛到北京出席完音樂頒獎典禮的歌手王力宏、樂隊S.H.E.驚聞機上有炸彈感愕然,王力宏期望說:「能夠平安回家最重要!」並說能夠安全離開飛機,要感謝上帝眷顧。

該班機延遲約三小時,終在下午五時四十三分重新起飛,晚上八時四十分安全抵達桃園機場。歌手許茹芸步出桃園機場大堂,看到大批記者已在場守候採訪,她驚訝說:「很特別的經驗,這麼多藝人碰在一起,卻遇到這種情況。」

去年十二月十五日,兩岸大三通正式啟動,實行海空郵全面直航,這是大三通近兩個月來,首次有包機出現炸彈驚魂,事件令北京首都機場下午的航班大受影響延誤。本報中國組 娛樂組
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Old January 15th, 2009, 09:37 AM   #311
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Empty seats show glitches in China-Taiwan flights

TAIPEI, Jan 15 (Reuters) - Planes are flying with many empty seats a month after daily direct flights began between political rivals Taiwan and China, and travel officials are urging that some of the restrictions in the landmark deal be loosened.

Taiwan and China launched more than 100 direct daily charter flights a week on Dec. 15, a month before the busy Lunar New Year holiday season, underscoring how quickly ties have warmed under Taiwan's pro-China President Ma Ying-jeou.

But restrictions on destinations and rowdy receptions to visiting Chinese envoys to Taiwan amid deepening financial gloom have thrown turbulence around the historic air links. Flights are filling to only 71 percent of capacity, while Chinese tourism arrivals reached only 10 percent of projections last month, the Taiwan government said.

A lack of flights to popular Chinese cities, such as Shanghai and Beijing, account for the low number of Taiwanese travellers, industry analysts say. They say too many serve secondary cities put on the map to stimulate tourism in lacklustre areas.

"You have some routes that are driving down the average," said Gary Chia, greater China co-head for Yuanta Securities.

SUDDEN DESTINATION CHANGES

Taiwan's TransAsia Airways, for example, sees "room to expand" on flights from Taipei to the northeast China industrial city of Dalian, spokeswoman Janet So said.

"Dalian is a gateway to the northeast, but it's new for Taiwanese so it needs time to introduce itself to tourists," she said. TransAsia passenger loads average 70 to 80 percent.

China Airlines and Eva Airways, both based in Taiwan, also run charter flights. Major carriers from the other side include Air China and China Southern.

Taiwan travellers also want the rules changed to let them buy tickets more than a month ahead of takeoff and be spared the sudden destination changes that are allowed on charter flights.

To fly in more Chinese tourists, boosting the local economy, Taiwan's hospitality industry wants China to let more people board direct flights by lowering a 10-person tour group minimum to five and allowing more Chinese agents to sell tickets.

"Opening direct flights hasn't had much effect yet," said Anthony Liao, a Taipei Association of Travel Agents official.

The global economic crisis, which has pushed the unemployment rate in Taiwan to a five-year high and has sent exports plunging by a record 42 percent, is also casting a pall over the travel industry.

Travel agents worry that Chinese tourists are also shunning Taiwan because protesters threatened China's top negotiator on a Taipei visit in November and manhandled his deputy weeks earlier.

China has claimed sovereignty over Taiwan since 1949, when Mao Zedong's Communists won the Chinese civil war and Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalists fled to the island. Beijing has vowed to bring Taiwan under its rule, by force if necessary.

An average of 300 Chinese tourists visited Taiwan per day last month, down from November and far below the 3,000-person daily maximum billed by Taiwan officials as a way to help the ailing service sector, the island government says.

LUNAR NEW YEAR

On a mid-January afternoon at Taipei's Songshan Airport, only four tour groups came on three flights from China, leaving a travel information kiosk idle and brochures untouched.

Despite potential business around the Jan. 26 Lunar New Year holiday, a huge travel season in China and Taiwan, officials from the two sides will allow only 40 extra flights per week, for 21 days, to leave China more aircraft for heavy internal demand.

Flights between Taiwan and China, which are just 160 km (100 miles) apart, previously passed through a third region as regular direct links were banned as the two sides flirted with war.

Too much waiting around for smooth passage between the two sides could lead Taiwan's public to question whether links with China can lift the island economy.

China and Taiwan are due early this year to rehash Beijing's rules on tour group sizes and travel agents. An item on replacing charters with market-driven scheduled flights, effectively killing today's technical issues, is seen on a later agenda.

"There will be a point where charter flights are no longer appropriate," said Alexander Huang, a strategic studies professor at Tamkang University in Taipei.
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Old January 16th, 2009, 05:25 AM   #312
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China Southern Opens Representative Office In Taiwan - Xinhua
15 January 2009

BEIJING (Dow Jones)--China Southern Airlines Co. (ZNH) became the first Chinese state-owned company to set up a representative office in Taiwan on Thursday, the official Xinhua News Agency reported late Thursday.

It also became the first Chinese airline to hire local employees after gaining approval from the Taiwan government, the report said.

China Southern is one of six Chinese airlines that gained approval in December to open representative offices in Taiwan.

China Southern operates 10 weekly flights from Guangzhou, Shanghai and Shenzhen to Taiwan, the report said.
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Old January 16th, 2009, 05:36 PM   #313
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TAIWAN'S KAOHSIUNG CITY BEGINS FEELING BENEFITS OF CHINA LINKS

KAOHSIUNG, Jan 16 Asia Pulse - Kaohsiung City in southern Taiwan has begun feeling positive effects of last year's inauguration of direct air and shipping links across the Taiwan Strait, improved further with the approach of Lunar New Year later this month, a tourism official said Thursday.

Wu Chung-lin, chief of the Kaohsiung International Airport Service Center run by the Tourism Bureau under the Ministry of Transportation and Communications, said the southern port city is increasingly feeling the benefits of the direct cross-strait charter flights that were made into a daily service Dec. 15, 2008.

Although only Taiwan-based aviation companies are plying three round trips per week between Kaohsiung and Chinese destinations, Wu said the number of Chinese tourists coming to Kaohsiung has been on the rise in the month that the daily charter flight services have been in operation.

Meanwhile, the number of tourist departures for China from Kaohsiung has grown by 2,000 over the past one month.

Wu predicted that a larger number of Chinese visitors will travel to Kaohsiung and choose to leave Taiwan from the port city during the upcoming Lunar New Year high season.

At present, TransAsia Airways provides one round-trip charter flight from Kaohsiung to Hangzhou every Tuesday, while UNI Airways Corp. and China Airlines each run two-way charters to Shenzhen and Shanghai on Friday and Saturday, respectively.

Over the past month ending Jan. 15, the three airlines transported a total of 3,196 passengers on the charter routes, recording an average passenger load factor of 64 percent.

Kaohsiung Tourism Association Chairman Tseng Fu-hsing said business at local hotels had improved in recent weeks thanks to the direct charter services to the three Chinese destinations, evidence in that some 80 percent of their rooms had been booked to date in the runup to the Lunar New Year, which falls on Jan. 26. Quite a few of the customers are Chinese tourists, he noted.

Kaohsiung City Tourism Bureau Director-General Lin Kun-shan also expressed hope that more Chinese tourists will visit the city during the festive period and that even more will come in the future once the effects of the recently established cross-strait air links are better established.

Kaohsiung City will also benefit even more from the links if existing restrictions on Chinese tourists coming to Taiwan are further relaxed, he forecast.

Tourism Bureau Director-General Janice Lai predicted Tuesday that about 10,000 Chinese tourists are likely to visit Taiwan during the coming nine-day Lunar New Year holiday period.

She said many hoteliers in central and eastern regions of Taiwan have revealed in recent days that it is already difficult to book a room in their facilities.
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Old January 20th, 2009, 04:21 PM   #314
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China, Taiwan expected to move to scheduled flights

TAIPEI, Jan 20 (Reuters) - China and Taiwan will change regular chartered flights into scheduled flights this year, a Taiwan official said on Tuesday, a move that could lift Taiwan's ailing airlines by giving them more scheduling flexibility.

Negotiators will at least allow regular scheduled flights between Taiwan and popular Chinese cities such as Shanghai and Beijing, but may also keep some less popular existing routes as charter flights, said Chang Jung-kung, China affairs director of the ruling Nationalist Party (KMT).

China has claimed sovereignty over self-ruled Taiwan since the end of the Chinese civil war in 1949 and vowed to bring the island under mainland rule, by force if necessary.

But ties have improved rapidly since China-friendly Taiwan President Ma Ying-jeou took office last May, fostering new trade and transit links between the two sides, which are just 160 km (100 miles) apart.

Daily charters, launched on Dec. 15 as a precursor to daily scheduled flights, are running about 30 percent empty in part because the two governments rather than the carriers picked the routes and timetables to stimulate tourism. [ID:nTP72543]

A pact on scheduled flights would lift Taiwan's carriers, including China Airlines , Eva Airways and TransAsia Airways, said Daniel Soh, an economist with Forecast Ltd in Singapore.

"It would be more competitive and more convenient," Soh said. "It will be a strong boost to Taiwan aviation in the long term."

The airlines had expected a second year of combined losses in 2008 with any hope for turnaround hinging on China flights.

Taiwan and China should reach a deal at one of the two formal talks expected to take place later in the year, Chang told Reuters in an interview.

"Basically there are few disputes, just some technical issues to settle," Chang said.
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Old January 23rd, 2009, 05:09 PM   #315
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CROSS-STRAITS AIRFARES CAN 'BE REDUCED'
22 January 2009
China Daily

There is scope for reduction in airfares between the mainland and Taiwan now, since flights are direct and short, and operating them does not cost a lot, a Taiwan affairs official said yesterday.

Yang Yi, spokesman of the Taiwan Affairs Office of the State Council, said carriers of both sides will soon be told that travelers are finding cross-Straits flights "too expensive".

"The current fares might be high due to the Spring Festival, a peak season for travelers," he said.

"Now that there are direct flights between the mainland and Taiwan, flying time has reduced significantly and it does not cost airlines a lot to operate flights. So, airfares can be slashed," Yang said.

As of now, a return ticket from Beijing to Taipei costs about 4,000 yuan ($590). There is usually no discount on air tickets during the festive season.

A ticket agent surnamed Tian, who is posted at the Huaxia ticket office in Beijing, said: "There are a lot of people traveling to Taiwan these days. Weekend flights are going packed despite the fact that fares are high - 5,000 yuan ($730) to 6,000 yuan per ticket."

Zhang Mingren, a Taiwan sales manager in Hulai photoelectric technology company in Kunshan, Jiangsu province said, he still preferred to take an indirect flight, which costs 3,100 yuan, to his hometown.

"Some of my colleagues chose to fly direct to Taiwan, but it is very expensive. If I fly to Xiamen and then take a boat to Quemoy, I save nearly 2000 yuan," he said.

Yang said the mainland has approved 12 airlines to operate "138 additional chartered flights", 64 from the mainland and 74 from Taiwan, to cope with the peak season rush

"Even though there is tremendous pressure on the air transport capacity of the mainland, the aviation authorities are trying their best to ensure all people hailing from Taiwan get back home for the festival," he said.

Hong Kong-based Wenweipo newspaper reported last week, quoting sources from the Taiwan aviation bureau, that some "565 flights" will operate between the mainland and the island during the holidays, offering 120,000 seats for Taiwan people in the mainland to get back to their families.

Spy charge denied

Yang refuted media reports, which alleged that a staffer in a Taiwan leader's office leaked secrets to the mainland.

"It (media reports) was a mere fabrication and there is no truth to it," he said.

The media in Taiwan reported that confidential documents had been leaked to the mainland's Association for Relations Across the Taiwan Strait by one of Ma Ying-jeou's staffers, Wang Ren-bing.

He was arrested earlier this month.

Xinhua contributed to the story
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Old January 24th, 2009, 06:34 AM   #316
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ANALYSIS - CAN TAIWAN STRAIT LINKS SURVIVE GLOBAL DOWNTURN?
19 January 2009
Asia Pulse

TAIPEI, Jan 19 Asia Pulse - Recently launched direct air and sea links between Taiwan and China are expected by many to offer considerable economic benefits to the local economy, but some wonder if they will provide enough of a lifeline to survive the current global economic turmoil.

On Dec. 15, Taiwan and China opened daily nonstop direct passenger charter flights, direct cargo flights, direct shipping links and direct postal exchanges, seen by many as a step toward ending decades of hostilities and cutting the cost of travel and trade between the two countries.

Proponents of the opening described it as a shot in the arm for Taiwan's export-oriented economy, but as the global economy continues its nosedive, and China's domestic demand appears insufficient to bail out Asian exporters, the direct links may have trouble offsetting the economic downturn.

According to the Ministry of Finance, Taiwan's exports in December last year slumped by 41.9 per cent year-on-year, while imports plummeted 44.6 per cent, both four-decade highs.

Of even greater concern to the links advocates, Taiwan's exports to China and Hong Kong fell by an alarming 54 per cent in December year-and-year and by 0.8 per cent for the whole of 2008, the first negative growth in seven years.

The figures indicate that much of what Taiwan sends to China and Hong Kong is processed there and re-exported to markets around the world; if those markets suffer, exports to China will as well. Without demand, improved transportation links will only have a limited influence on growth.

Assessing the impact of the opening of direct links may depend on who you talk to.

Kaohsiung Harbor, Taiwan's largest port and the world's eighth largest container port in 2007, reported that it handled 20 per cent more containers and welcomed 34 per cent more vessels between Dec. 15-31 -- after the direct sea links were opened -- compared to the previous two weeks.

Keelung reported similar 20 per cent growth during the same period in the number of containers handled and vessels calling.

Yet shippers, contractors and longshoremen in Kaohsiung Harbor have begun to complain that not enough ships are coming in and "even smuggling has diminished" one month after the great fanfare over the opening of the links.

The air links also seem to offer a mixed picture. Local hotel operators have grumbled over their sliding business, blaming both the economic recession and the transportation liberalization as culprits, but travel agents have said that Chinese tourists are expected to flood in during the Lunar New Year holiday.

The short travel times to and from China may actually allow some businesses, and their employees, to remain in Taiwan.

Travel time on the most popular route -- Taipei-Shanghai -- has been shortened by as much as an hour and 20 minutes, representing 8 tons of fuel less per flight, compared to previous direct charters and by almost five hours compared to trips that transit in Hong Kong or Macau.

Never having imagined it would take only 81 minutes to fly from Shanghai to Taipei, Telly Kuo, general manager of Asia Pacific operations of Liuli Optoma Technology Corp., described the "big three links" as a boost to himself, his family and company.

"Now time is on our side and I don't have to move all our business operations to the mainland any longer," he said.

"I can leave my home in Taipei at 8 a.m. to be at the office in Shanghai at 10: 30 a.m. and return home by 10 p.m. by taking the last plane for Taipei at 8:30 p.m. if I want to, " Kuo said, anticipating a one-day living circle across the Taiwan Strait thanks to the opening of direct links.

Dai Yulin, deputy mayor of China's northeastern port city of Dalian, said it took only three hours to travel from Dalian to Taipei's Songshan Airport via a direct flight.

"I was there after reading just a few newspapers, " he said.

Dai believes the new links will reverse disappointing arrival numbers from China. Visitor arrivals have fallen far short of initial projections of 3,000 per day, averaging only about 10 per cent of that level since an agreement opening tourism was signed in June.

"All 6 million Dalian residents are keenly interested in traveling to Taiwan for tourism and the first group of them is expected to fly to Taiwan before the Chinese New Year's Day, " Dai said.

Previous attempts to open direct transportation links with China were blocked by Beijing, which refused to negotiate with former President Chen Shui-bian, whose administration staunchly supported Taiwan's independence.

Since being elected as president last March, President Ma Ying-jeou has invested enormous effort in cultivating closer relations with Beijing and emphasizing the economic benefits such ties will bring.

But with the world economy still weak, it remains an open question whether those gains will actually materialize.
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Old February 2nd, 2009, 05:47 PM   #317
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讓台灣人隨時來港
30 January 2009
星島日報

兩岸三通後,空運方面雖然暫時只有包機服務,但相信兩岸民航飛機的正常來往,只是遲早問題。台北與上海、北京,高雄與廈門、廣州、深圳的「空中巴士」式服務,如每小時或每兩小時一班飛機,五年內可能成為事實——如馬英九連任總統的話。

香港公司之中,最受三通影響的,應是國泰航空和附屬的港龍航空,這兩家公司必須力求新辦法,以尋回大量流失的台灣乘客。一位著名經濟學家曾對辛翠時說,方法之一是特區政府從速給予台灣居民落地簽證的方便,讓台灣人可以隨時來港,不必事先申請簽證。

現在香港人往台灣已可落地簽證,為甚麼香港還不給予台灣互惠呢?原因之一可能是特區政府還沒有得到北京的首肯,即是說,還沒有「批文」,為了香港特區的旅遊業和航空業,曾特首宜責成商務及經濟發展局設法拿得「批文」。以前北京不肯,與陳水扁當權有關,現在國共默默地展開和談,北京與台北的「非官方」來往,次數加密,我們實在想不出北京會反對香港特區與台灣發展良好的關係。

負責台灣事務的林瑞麟局長已經變臉,公開與台中市長胡志強合照,一反以前拒絕馬英九訪港的態度,便知道港、台關係開始暖化。春天已到了,夏天還會遠嗎?不如趁早把關係搞得更火熱一點。

台灣人可隨時來港自由行的話,對國泰、港龍有益,對本地酒店、零售業有益,對促進和平統一,更有無形的好處,曾特首,事不宜遲了。
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Old February 3rd, 2009, 04:11 AM   #318
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Vouchers create another wave of airfare bargains
Cathay Pacific said that sales of tickets to China have been better than expected, but the company suffered because of cross-strait charter flights

31 January 2009
Taipei Times

With the demand for air travel eroding with the global slowdown, Taiwan's airline industry might be seeing a little light in the darkness by getting in on the act with the government's recent distribution of shopping vouchers, launching a wave of cut-price airfares in the early days of Lunar New Year to attract consumers.

Given that the sluggish economy has put a further squeeze on the airline industry, local and international carriers have thought up a variety of promotions to go with the government's shopping voucher program in the hope of boosting sales.

From Jan. 18 to next Saturday, China Airlines (CAL) is selling 100 economy-class return tickets every day on the Internet to 30 Asian destinations for just NT$3,600.

The program became a big hit immediately after it was launched, said Annie Huang, a manager of CAL's Corporate Communications and Customer Relations Division.

"What makes the deal so worthwhile is that the discount is as much as 85 percent to 90 percent, " Huang said. "Even our staff are getting ecstatic about taking advantage of the promotion."

According to Huang, the promotion attracted more than 1.7 million hits on the first day and the 100 tickets were sold out "literally within one second."

From Feb. 1 to Sept. 30, consumers can receive a discount of NT$5,000 if they use the NT$3,600 vouchers for all classes of tickets to any destination, she said.

Cathay Pacific Airways Corporate Communication Assistant Manager Hou En-si said the company launched a business class promotion deal earlier this year to go with the shopping voucher program.

The "Business Class Super Value," which is a limited-time offer valid from last Sunday to Feb. 16, allows passengers to fly premium business class to more than 50 destinations at a special price, Hou said.

He added that passengers using the vouchers to purchase Taipei-Hong Kong round trip business class tickets can enjoy a discount of NT$5,000 and win 125 percent of air miles for its travel reward program.

"I believe the promotion will really touch the hearts of the customers," Hou predicted, adding that the effects have already emerged and will last through the Lunar New Year holiday, although its benefits need to be further assessed.

As for business during the nine-day peak holiday season, Hou said sales of tickets to China have been better than expected during the period, even though they suffered a bit with the launch of the 108 weekly direct cross-Taiwan Strait charter flights that began on Jan. 5.

The demand for air travel to South Korea and Australia, on the other hand, has seen growth because of the Korean skiing season and the warm weather down under, he added.

EVA Airways also offers discounts to passengers using consumer vouchers, including special fares to over 30 destinations in Asia, America, Australia, and Europe, EVA Airways Public Relations Section Chief Eric Lin said.

The cheapest ticket is to Manila in the Philippines sold for just the NT$3,600 in vouchers and an additional NT$1,500, while an additional NT$1,700 and NT$1,900 can take travelers to Bangkok and Seoul, respectively, he said.

Travelers who purchase an EVA tour to Hong Kong using their vouchers can enjoy a discount of NT$4,600, while the discount for tours to other destinations is NT$5,000, Lin said, adding that the promotion is valid from Jan. 21 to March 31.

Lin noted that in terms of the winter break peak season, sales have been hit by the global economic crisis and therefore have been down slightly compared to the previous year.

However, business prior to the upcoming Lunar New Year achieved roughly the same level as last year, he added.

Malaysia Airlines also launched a special deal to add more value to the shopping vouchers for Taiwanese travelers, allowing them to use their coupons to buy round trip economy class tickets with a maximum stay of one month to Kuala Lumpur, the airline's Web site said.

The terms and conditions for the promotion are that taxes and surcharges are not included and passengers have to depart on Tuesday.
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Old February 15th, 2009, 04:32 PM   #319
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Three direct links praised, will help Taiwan economy
11 February 2009
China Daily - Hong Kong Edition

HONG KONG: The direct shipping, air and postal links between the mainland and Taiwan will protect the island's economy from becoming marginalized and enable it to race against Hong Kong as a strategic trade and logistic hub, economists said at a forum yesterday.

Slow economic growth for nearly a decade has increased worries that the island is limited to producing inexpensive computer chips and mobile-phone components.

"The implementation of the three-link policy has eased that worry," said Cheung Yuk-shing, an associate professor in the Department of Economics of Hong Kong Baptist University.

Taiwan companies control as much as 30 percent of the global electronics manufacturing market, according to data from the Taiwan Institute of Economic Research.

"The 30 percent sounds like a big figure, but the profitable part of the chain is in foreign companies' hands," said Kung Ming-hsin, vice president of the institute.

Taiwan can make the best of the direct transport links and serve as an intermediary facilitating trade and logistics between the mainland and the rest of the world, economists and experts said at a forum organized by the China Business Center of Hong Kong Polytechnic University.

Hong Kong used to be a preferred destination for global companies setting up regional-headquarter offices and logistic hubs, Taiwan can also take on that role now as a result of the three-link policy and more cross-Straits trading, Cheung said.

But some disagree, saying Taiwan "won't pose much of a threat to Hong Kong, because the competition among port cities including Shenzhen, Guangzhou and Shanghai has already been there for years," he said. "Taiwan is merely a new competitor."

It is estimated that a six-decade ban on direct shipping, air and postal links between the mainland and Taiwan has cost the two economies $125 billion each year just to divert routes.

Taiwan's shipping lines will cut costs by more than NT$1 billion ($30 million) a year following the start of direct links to the mainland, Frank Lu, chairman of Yang Ming Marine Transport Corp, said earlier.

In order to stave off the global recession, economists agreed that close cooperation in the greater-China region is needed. Taiwan-based technology companies should lend their know-how to the factories in the Pearl River Delta region to help facilitate their industrial upgrade, and Hong Kong's financial expertise could help factories in the region ease their financial troubles.
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Old February 26th, 2009, 05:17 AM   #320
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華航增深圳至台北載客量
24 February 2009
明報

由於市場需求旺盛,台灣中華航空正計劃啟用波音七四七大型客機,執飛深圳-台北航線。

深圳至台灣航線自去年十二月十五日正式開通,受到台胞及大陸赴台旅遊觀光者的歡迎。截至今年一月底,在深圳機場運營深圳-台灣航線的六家航空公司,累計飛行航班二百一十架次,運送旅客三萬一千五百餘人次,航線平均客座率達到百分之七十一,周末往返航班客座率尤高。由於銷售理想,台灣中華航空考慮升級航線運力,以波音七四七客機執飛。

另據中華航空去年十二月份發布的旅客滿意指數調查報告顯示,在華航已開通的大陸六個航點中,深圳寶安機場旅客滿意指數排名第一。

(中通社)
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