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Old August 3rd, 2009, 09:36 AM   #321
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Quote:
Originally Posted by PlayasCity View Post
You mean, you want them out of T2?? You want it exclusive for AM?? Did i get u right?
^ Yes you figure me out already... T2 should be strickly an AeroMexico's Hub. Just like T5 in LHR for BA*
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Old August 3rd, 2009, 08:00 PM   #322
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Good thing you allowed tiny Aeromar to stay...

Well, AM handles 3/4 of T2... I believe that's ok... The terminal is suppose to serve Skyteam partners... T2 is still waiting for KLM & Air France to move in...

Last edited by PlayasCity; August 4th, 2009 at 05:21 AM. Reason: It was 3/4... not 1/4
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Old August 3rd, 2009, 11:56 PM   #323
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AeroMar has to go aswell... AMF!!!!

So where's the pix, eh?
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Old August 10th, 2009, 03:34 AM   #324
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Here's one, AM's 737-800, at Tijuana Intl., bound for MEX...

image hosted on flickr
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Old August 10th, 2009, 03:53 AM   #325
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You'll see, with TIJ being an AM secondary hub, i dont get why do these microscopic counters exist...!!

But I kinda have the answer myself... You'll see, the airport, on Concourse A entrance has a lot of express counters, plus most people, including me, prefer e-ticketing & check-in online...

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Old August 11th, 2009, 07:51 AM   #326
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Quote:
Originally Posted by PlayasCity View Post
Here's one, AM's 737-800, at Tijuana Intl., bound for MEX...

image hosted on flickr
^ That's a great shot of a 738...So have you heard anything new happening @ AM lately? Sure has been awfully quiet these past days!!!!
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Old August 11th, 2009, 08:03 AM   #327
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AeroMexico's Fleet...



ERJ-145






EMB-190






Boeing 737-700


</H1>

Boeing 737-800



Boeing 767-200ER



Boeing 767 300 ER



Boeing 777 200 ER




Hope you've enjoy*
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Old August 14th, 2009, 12:50 AM   #328
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^ That's a great shot of a 738...So have you heard anything new happening @ AM lately? Sure has been awfully quiet these past days!!!!
Nope, everything's been quiet these days...

Great fleet pics, aren't they??
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Old August 14th, 2009, 09:33 PM   #329
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Interesting Article... Very informative about Mexican Aviation*

The intense struggle between the LCCs that sprung to life in Mexico in 2008 following the privatisation of the two national airlines, Mexicana and Aeromexico, seems to be taking shape.
LCCs now control 42.5% capacity share within Mexico

While LCC capacity share on domestic services has been rising dramatically since 2007 to 42.5% in Jul-09 (Chart 1, below), the budget airlines share of international services has actually been declining over the same period, from 7% to less than 5% (Chart 2).
Chart 1: LCC capacity share (%) on domestic Mexico services: Jul-01 to Jul-09

Source: Centre for Asia Pacific Aviation & OAG FACTS
While LCCs like Viva Aerobus and Volaris have been introducing international service into US airports in Texas and California, others like Aviasca have been finding the going tough and have entered into bankruptcy protection.
Chart 2: LCC capacity share (%) on services to/from Mexico: Jul-01 to Jul-09

Source: Centre for Asia Pacific Aviation & OAG FACTS
Chart 3 reveals how LCC capacity on services within North America, where there have been recent service additions by Mexican LCCs, but in the face of a severe decline since May-08 by both Mexican and US carriers, seems to have peaked out at 28% and has reduced slightly during the last 12 months.
Meanwhile, lurking in the background is the potential for the newly privatised Mexicana and AeroMexico to merge, which some believe would create an unacceptable monopoly situation.
Chart 3: LCC capacity share (%) on services within North America: Jul-01 to Jul-09

Source: Centre for Asia Pacific Aviation & OAG FACTS
A relatively and potentially short-lived phenomenon

LCCs are a relatively new concept in Mexico, and one that was almost short-lived owing to the advent of high fuel prices and the subsequent global economic recession that has caused a significant drop in passenger numbers worldwide.
Several airlines, including Alma and Avolar, were grounded for lack of capital and credit, high taxes, safety reasons, and other negative factors and that was before the worst impact of the credit crunch was felt, let alone the onset of swine flu, which originated in the country and which played a large part in the traffic reductions averaging 25% experienced by airport operators GAP, OMA and ASUR in the three months to end Jun-09.
Despite these depressing figures the percentage of the population using air travel has expanded beyond the traditional 5%, the increase mainly driven by the LCCs, but not by as much as was anticipated. Traffic grew by 2% in 2008 to 35.5 million passenger journeys. And the two legacy carriers remain in control. Mexicanawas the leader with 11.5 million passengers, followed by AeroMexico with 10.9 million.
However, the Mexican Government, pre swine flu, cautioned that Mexican carriers could report losses of USD1-1.2 billion for 2008. Little has happened since to change that opinion. Domestic airfares have been historically very high in Mexico and, although fares have descended on a select few number of popular routes, domestic fares overall continue to remain relatively expensive, notwithstanding government promises.
No-one betting on Aviasca’s survival

A combination of these factors was undoubtedly behind the recent grounding (for the third time) of the Monterrey-based LCC Aviasca after the Ministry of Communications and Transport cited ‘irregularities’ with twenty-five (all but one) of the company’s aircraft which, it said, endangered ‘air safety, cargo and passengers’; and with air traffic control debts. Aviasca had shrunk from third largest Mexican airline to seventh largest since 2007. Subsequently (12-Aug), the Mexican Government was blocked by a judge from seizing the airline’s assets.
Aviasca has reportedly entered into bankruptcy proceedings to renegotiate its debt with the hope of resuming operations by the end of Aug-09. Back in July, Aviasca said it would request the Mexican Government for a loan of approximately USD23 million to pay off its debt and resume commercial operations. The airline's unions allege a ‘government mission’ to shut the airline down. Aviasca had been operating mainly domestic routes out of hubs at Monterrey, Mexico City, Guadalajara and Leon, with a single international service to Las Vegas, where no-one is betting on its survival.
Those LCCs that have been expanding their services internationally include Volaris and the self-styled ultra low cost Viva Aerobus. Volaris recently initiated services from Guadalajara and Toluca (30 miles west of Mexico City) to Oakland, the low cost airport in the San Francisco bay area. In Jun-09, it had already inaugurated its first international service to the United States with a nonstop Toluca-Los Angeles daily flight. Volarisalso plans to launch Toluca-Fort Lauderdale service some time later this year, if not in 2010 when its code sharing agreement with Southwest (see Table) is expected to have a major impact on demand from both Florida and California to Mexico.
Viva Aerobus couldn’t make Austin flights pay

Viva Aerobus made its name in 2007 by offering, a la Ryanair, to commence service from Monterrey, Cancun, Guadalajara and Leon to Austin, the state capital of Texas, but only if that airport (Austin Bergstrom) made available modern but Spartan, low cost terminal facilities. The airport authorities duly obliged by building the South Terminal, in a joint venture with GE, an unusual, groundbreaking deal for a US airport. Unfortunately, Viva Aerobus felt obliged to pull out in May-09, blaming the swine flu outbreak in part, and the South Terminal closed shortly thereafter.
That tells a story about attempts to sustain low cost US-Mexican air services, and Volaris must be wary that its California services go the same way. On the face of it there must be demand, such is the high number of Mexican immigrants into states like California, New Mexico, Texas and Arizona. But Mexican airlines seem to have exited western US routes almost as quickly as their US counterparts did before them. According to the San Francisco Chronicle, in May 2008 “there were no fewer than nine new and reconstituted airlines in western USA offering flights to more than 50 Mexican cities. Most required getting to a Mexican hub city, some of their Web sites were in Spanish only, and the sheer number of alternatives made determining which airlines offered the best routes and fares an online odyssey of Homeric proportions.”

But after a year of fuel cost hikes, a foundering worldwide economy and headlines about drug-related violence, just four of the nine Mexican budget carriers are still flying. Aerocalifornia was grounded in Jul-08 because of unpaid air-traffic-control fees. In Nov-08, financially strapped Alma suspended operations. A week later, Avolar was grounded for failing to pay air-rights fees. Aladia stopped flying in Feb-09 - all this before Aviasca.
Of the remaining major Mexican carriers, at Jul-09 Viva Aerobus has 22 destinations, as has Volaris. Interjet has 21, and MexicanaClick, previously known as Click Mexicana and now Mexicana’s regional operator, has 28 destinations.
Table: Mexican airline data
Airline
Hub
Launch
Destinations
Viva Aerobus
Monterrey
2006
Acapulco, Cancún, Chihuahua, Ciudad Juárez, Ciudad Obregon, Culiacan, Guadalajara, Hermosillo, Ixtapa-Zihuatanejo, La Paz, León/Bajío, Los Cabos, Los Mochis, Mazatlán, Mérida, Monterrey, Morélia, Oaxaca, Puerto Vallarta, Tijuana, Veracruz, Villahermosa.
Volaris
Toluca
2005
Acapulco, Aguascalientes, Cancún, Chihuahua, Culiacan, Guadalajara, Hermosillo, La Paz, León/Bajío, Los Cabos, Mazatlán, Mérida, Mexicali, Monterrey, Morelia, Oaxaca, Puebla, Puerto Vallarta, Tapachula, Toluca, Tijuana, Uruapan.
Interjet
Toluca
2005
Acapulco, Cancún, Chihuahua, Ciudad del Carmen, Ciudad Juárez, Ciudad Obregon, Culiacan, Durango, Guadalajara, Hermosillo, Huatulco, Ixtapa-Zijuatanejo, Los Cabos, Los Mochis, Monterrey, Puerto Vallarta, Tampico, Toluca, Tijuana, Tuxtla Gutierrez.
MexicanaClick
Mexico City
2005
Acapulco, Aguascalientes, Chetumal, Ciudad del Carmen, Colima, Cozumel, Culiacan, Guadalajara, Huatulco, Ixtapa-Zijuatanejo, León/Bajío, Los Cabos, Manzanillo, Mérida, Mexicali, Mexico City, Minatitlan, Nuevo Laredo, Oaxaca, Puerto Escondido, Reynosa, San Luis Potosí, Tampico, Torreon, Tuxtla Gutierrez, Veracruz, Villahermosa, Zacatecas.

Source: Centre for Asia Pacific Aviation & airline websites
Remaining power of the legacy airlines

The domestic carrier capacity share is made clear in Chart 4, below, especially the remianing power of the privatised legacy airlines Mexicana de Aviacion and AeroMexico, both with 28%. Aviasca’s share has been left intact for the moment. It is likely to be split between the legacy airlines and Volaris/Interjet, which are becoming the easyJet and Ryanair of Mexico.
Chart 4: Mexico domestic carrier capacity share (%)

Source: Centre for Asia Pacific Aviation & OAG
For week commencing 10-Aug-09
Persistent power of the US majors

Chart 5 makes clear the persistent power of the US majors in international markets to/from Mexico. This situation is replicated widely throughout Latin America, partly becaue of the disarray many of the national airlines there found themselves in, in previous years. Houston, Texas-based Continental actually has three percentage points greater share than AeroMexico, and American Airlines is only one percentage point behind.
Chart 5: Mexico international carrier capacity share (%)

Source: Centre for Asia Pacific Aviation & OAG
For week commencing 10-Aug-09
Merger potential of Mexican and Aeromexico creates healthy debate

The potential for Mexicana and AeroMexico to merge is growing. The original Mexicanaeffort to acquire Aeromexico was denied by the Mexican Anti Trust Agency. In fact, the Mexican Transport Secretary has recommended that the two legacy carriers need to look for mechanisms to survive the global crisis – including the possibility of a merger. Both airlines are looking at the possibility of a merger or some kind of alliance which will reduce both airlines’ operating and financial costs. The original attempt to merge the two airlines was turned down by the Mexican Competition Commission but signs are it could happen before the end of 2009. Meanwhile, Mexicana and its LCC subsidiaryaccepted a formal invitation to join the oneworld alliance in 2009.
Adding his weight to the argument, Gaston Azcarraga,CEO of Mexicana, stated recently that a merger is possible, but it must be based on the two carriers being profitable. He called on the government to take action on lowering airport and other costs which make it difficult for the airlines to be profitable.
The general consensus amongst analysts in the area, such as Miami-based AV Group, is that Mexico needs a strong, healthy, efficient single major airline to compete with airlines from the United States and elsewhere. Chart 5 seems to support that theory.
However, Enrique Beltranena,CEO of the leading LCC, Volaris countered by stating,“From my perspective this is very dangerous. What is under discussion right now is the equivalent to a monopoly”.
As for fleet development, Mexicana took over the routes of Alma via subsidiary Mexicana Inter (later renamed MexicanaLink), which began operating out of Guadalajara in Mar-09 with the first two of what will be 13 leased Bombardier CRJ200s. At the end of 2008 Mexicana took delivery of two A330s. In Mar-09 it signed a lease agreement with Boeing for 25 B717-200s for the carrier’s Click LCC subsidiary to replace existing F100s. Under the multi-year leasing deal Click took delivery of its first B717-200 at the end of Mar-09.
Volaris added three A319s at the end of 2008 and is now adding 11 A320s. It currently operates 18 A319s and will add three more during the rest of this year. The airline will continue with its growth plan of adding domestic destinations and is not considering any merger or consolidation plans. It is also planning to add service in conjunction with its equity-partner, Grupo TACA, to exploit its Toluca hub with connecting service to 19 Latin American countries.


Source: www.centreforaviation.com
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Old August 16th, 2009, 03:36 AM   #330
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Unless otherwise noted, that list is outdated: Aviacsa isn't flying at the time...
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Old August 17th, 2009, 09:11 AM   #331
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Fern, i hadnt noticed: the following pic you posted on previous pages, is from TIJ...

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Old August 17th, 2009, 09:17 AM   #332
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Quote:
Originally Posted by PlayasCity View Post
Unless otherwise noted, that list is outdated: Aviacsa isn't flying at the time...

It's a general article, but do read this below...


A combination of these factors was undoubtedly behind the recent grounding (for the third time) of the Monterrey-based LCC Aviasca after the Ministry of Communications and Transport cited ‘irregularities’ with twenty-five (all but one) of the company’s aircraft which, it said, endangered ‘air safety, cargo and passengers’; and with air traffic control debts. Aviasca had shrunk from third largest Mexican airline to seventh largest since 2007. Subsequently (12-Aug), the Mexican Government was blocked by a judge from seizing the airline’s assets.

Hope that answered you're question Playa~


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Old August 18th, 2009, 01:56 AM   #333
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Some giving back to the community event...

AeroMexico Sponsors 5th Annual La Cumbre Golf Tournament at Americas' Travel Industry Summit September 9-11 in San Juan



SOURCE: AeroMexico




Aug 17, 2009 10:07 ET
September 8 Golf Tournament to Benefit Just a Drop Charity Which Provides Fresh Drinking Water for Children and Families Worldwide



Highlighted Links

AeroMexico
Travel Industry Summit

HOUSTON, TX--(Marketwire - August 17, 2009) - AeroMexico, the global airline of Latin America, has announced that it is the organizing sponsor of the 5th Annual La Cumbre Golf Tournament on September 8, 2009, to benefit Just a Drop, a charity dedicated to bringing children and their families clean, accessible water in communities across the world that need it most. The golf tournament will be held at the Trump International Golf Club, home of the Puerto Rico Open 2009 PGA Golf Tournament. It will kick off La Cumbre: The Americas' Travel Industry Summit (www.lacumbre.com/en/) on September 9-11 in San Juan, Puerto Rico. AeroMexico is also a Gold sponsor of La Cumbre.
Frank Galan, Vice President, U.S. Division, said, "AeroMexico is proud to support Just a Drop by sponsoring this event because bringing clean drinking water to children and their families will help save thousands of lives around the world. With unsafe water being the number one killer of children under five internationally, keeping people healthy is also the first step in breaking the cycle of poverty and creating brighter futures for them. As a global airline, we are committed to supporting worthwhile causes like Just a Drop that improve lives in countries around the world."
Participation in the golf tournament will be available exclusively to La Cumbre attendees and designated AeroMexico guests. More than 450 travel industry delegates and media representatives and 250 exhibitors are expected to attend La Cumbre, which is celebrating its 20th anniversary. They include top travel industry wholesalers, tour operators and retail travel agencies in the Americas who purchase products and services used by travelers in the United States, Canada, Mexico, the Caribbean and Latin America.
AeroMexico will waive the golf registration fee for the first 50 people who sign up by August 31 for the La Cumbre Golf Tournament. Golfers may obtain more information about the tournament and register to participate by contacting Giancarlo Mulinelli at [email protected].
Other golf tournament sponsors include Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority, Hertz, Burger King, Gran Meliá Golf Resort Puerto Rico, Pete Garcia International (PGI) and Trump International Golf Club.
Just a Drop, an international non-profit established in 1998 and supported heavily by the travel industry, raises funds to bring clean, accessible drinking water to children and their families around the world. The organization supports water, sanitation and health projects, which include building protected wells, installing hand pumps and carrying out education programs in local communities where the need is greatest. These efforts mean children are well enough to go to school, mothers don't need to walk miles in search of clean water and fathers are healthy enough to work. Just a Drop also helps in disaster relief when the most basic human need is drinking water. To date, the organization has brought safe drinking water to more than 900,000 people in 28 countries. More information is available at www.justadrop.org. AeroMexico and its subsidiary, AeroMexico Connect, operate more than 600 daily flights through the airline's new Terminal 2 at its Mexico City International Airport hub to more than 45 destinations in Mexico, 16 U.S. cities in 11 states, two cities in two Canadian markets, and 12 other international destinations that include Tokyo, Paris and Buenos Aires in 11 other countries worldwide. U.S. cities served are New Orleans, Los Angeles, Ontario (Ca.), San Diego, San Francisco, Seattle-Tacoma, Las Vegas, Phoenix, Albuquerque, Denver, San Antonio, Houston, Chicago, New York City, Orlando and Miami. AeroMexico Vacations provides customized vacation travel packages throughout the airline's service network. The airline also offers connecting service to other international destinations through its SkyTeam global airline alliance with 14 other carriers. AeroMexico has been recognized for its award-winning style of personalized in-flight service, one of the world's best on-time flight records, the highest safety and quality standards ratings, outstanding reliability and baggage handling performance, and exceptional value based on its competitive fares and superior service. Additional information is available at www.aeromexico.com or 1-800-237-6639.

Contact:
Nancy Del Regno
214-206-5629 (c)
214-932-6102 (o)
[email protected]
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Old August 22nd, 2009, 10:07 PM   #334
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FYI, this was translated to English*

System fails at T2 AICM (Mexico City International Airport) for AeroMéxico

The airline asks its passengers to arrive three hours before the exit planned to document



Humberto Niño de Haro
El Universal
Ciudad de México Viernes 21 de agosto de 2009
16:51 www.eluniversal.com.mx
The data processing system of AeroMéxico in the International Airport of Mexico City (AICM) was paralyzed, for which a delay in its operations is registered.
A worker of the business in the service to clients reported that there are delayed flights and he is foreseen he persist this misfortune in the meantime he resume the service of the platform.
Due to the failure in the system, he said, all the are being done procedures of manual form and this implies that the flights come out with minutes behind schedule.
"It is being asked them to the passengers that arrive with three hours of anticipation, because all is being manual since the delivery of them pass to undertake to the same approach", explained.
It added that toward the 14:00 hours the problem was registered and already there is around five flights with delay.
"The surest thing is that other operations be delayed because is being very slow all".
It detailed that the row to obtain the pair to undertake demand to an hour on the average, besides other 50 minutes for undertake.
AeroMéxico has their counters in the Terminal 2 of the AICM and just this weekend is registered the arrived of hundreds of passengers that their holidays of summer they return from.
mdz
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Old August 23rd, 2009, 08:20 AM   #335
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AM's former counters at Sandino Intl. Airport, Managua...

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Old August 23rd, 2009, 08:45 AM   #336
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Quote:
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AM's former counters at Sandino Intl. Airport, Managua...

AM Connect still fly there as far as my understanding...
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Old August 28th, 2009, 10:25 PM   #337
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WTC Sponsoring Louisiana Business Mission to Mexico City

www.neworleans.dbusinessnews.com
New Orleans -
The World Trade Center is leading a Louisiana Business Mission to Mexico City September 21-23. The purpose of the mission is to support the new non-stop AeroMexico flight between New Orleans and Mexico City and to introduce Louisiana businesses to opportunities in the Mexican market, which was the state’s largest for exports in 2008.
The first two days of the mission offer a productive business agenda designed to learn as much about the Mexican economy and meet as many key business executives and government officials as possible. The third day is devoted to individual follow-up business appointments or enjoying some of Mexico City's renowned cultural attractions before flying back to New Orleans that evening.
A total of 30 seats have been reserved on the AeroMexico flight. Registrations for the mission are being accepted on a first-come, first-served basis.
Additional information, including the full agenda and registration details, are available on the WTC website at www.wtcno.org or by contacting Gene Schreiber at the WTC at [email protected] or at (504) 529-1601, ext. 227.
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Old September 1st, 2009, 03:03 AM   #338
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Check this Beauty out!!!!!!!!
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Old September 3rd, 2009, 02:15 AM   #339
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More Asia in the horizon for AM

Excellent News in the works.....


I have been following up on other AeroMexico boards recently. I came across that Tokyo has been giving excellent load results and a third frequency will be added soon. As far as my understanding that's due to Narita's restrictions of slots. This would maximize the number of allowed weekly frequency (Unless something is done). Also, that there's a big possibility for Shangai (PVG)to make in the last quarter of 09 or first quarter of 10...I am waiting for AM to make offiicial statement and I will share here!!!!

Tokyo-3rd weekly frequency
Shangai-Possibly return late 09 and/or early 10
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Old September 4th, 2009, 04:48 AM   #340
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AeroMexico to Allow Use of Cell Phones During Flights





By Andres R. Martinez
Sept. 3 (Bloomberg) -- Grupo AeroMexico SA, Mexico’s largest airline, said it will let passengers use cellular phones on board its planes, after the government lifted a ban on such calls during flights.
Flight attendants will be allowed to halt use of the phones if necessary while planes are in the air, the Mexico City-based company said today in an e-mailed statement.
Mexico’s government ended a rule on Sept. 1 that prohibited cell-phone calls during flights that operate in the country, AeroMexico said in the statement.
To contact the reporter on this story: Andres Martinez in Mexico City at [email protected]
Last Updated: September 3, 2009 12:35 EDT
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