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Old January 18th, 2007, 03:14 AM   #1361
hkskyline
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Originally Posted by chijeff20 View Post
isn't ryan air looking to find a hub city? in poland? eithier wroclaw or krakow?
Yes - Poland-related article :
http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showpo...&postcount=457
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Old January 19th, 2007, 03:13 AM   #1362
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I guess WindJet will grew a lot in the next future...
They started in 2003 with just one airplane and one flight... and now... wow!

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Old February 1st, 2007, 07:52 PM   #1363
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Ryanair wins Supreme Court case challenging pilots' right to union representation
By SHAWN POGATCHNIK
1 February 2007

DUBLIN, Ireland (AP) - Ryanair Holdings PLC, Europe's biggest no-frills airline, won a Supreme Court appeal Thursday against its unhappy pilots and the labor union seeking to represent them.

Ireland's highest court ruled that a major venue for adjudicating employment disputes, the Labour Court, had been wrong to decide it had the power to handle a case between Ryanair and IMPACT, a union that represents pilots and cabin crew -- but whose authority Ryanair rejects.

The judgment, which overturned a 2005 High Court ruling in favor of the pilots and union, could have significant implications for the power of organized labor versus multinational, non-union companies operating in Ireland.

Ryanair directors praised the judgment as vindicating the company's insistence that it negotiate directly with employees, not through unions.

"Ryanair's people prefer direct negotiation because it has brought higher pay, rapid promotions, better job security and better conditions," said Eddie Wilson, Ryanair's personnel director.

The ruling, he said, meant recognition of unions "cannot be imposed through the back door against the wishes of employees and high-pay multinationals."

Since 2004, Ryanair's pilots have filed more than 250 individual complaints to mediators against the company, claiming either personal victimization or violation of their constitutional right to union representation. Pilots sometimes quip that Ryanair's human resources unit is in the Four Courts, a landmark Dublin courthouse.

Thursday's ruling dealt a blow to a 2004 law that was enacted, in part, to give the Labour Court more power to handle cases involving non-union companies.

It said the Labour Court, and the High Court that defended its jurisdiction, had not given enough credit to Ryanair's system of internal collective bargaining with employees.

"This legislation was not designed for 40 pilots earning more than euro100,000 (US$125,000) a year to impose their will on 3,500 other people employed across Europe by Ryanair," the airline said in a statement.

IMPACT officials accused Ryanair of distorting the true figures, and insisted that Ryanair pilots were badly paid and treated versus those employed by other international airlines.

The Supreme Court also ruled that the Labour Court had been wrong to permit the complaining Ryanair pilots to keep their identities confidential and not be cross-examined in open court. It said any future hearing of the dispute must involve a fully fledged civil court.

Michael McLaughlin, an official at the Irish Airlines Pilot Association, an IMPACT-linked group of pilots at Ryanair and rival Aer Lingus, said Ryanair pilots feared losing their jobs if they went down this route.

"It would be a very foolish Ryanair pilot who put his name out. The consequences would be very serious," said McLaughlin, who like other Irish Airlines Pilot Association officials is a pilot at Aer Lingus, which recognizes unions.

The dispute began in 2004 when Ryanair began training pilots how to operate the newest model of Boeing 737-800 aircraft. Pilots disputed the new work requirements involved and sent IMPACT representatives to negotiate on their behalf, but Ryanair refused. Ultimately, the pilots paid their own training costs of approximately euro15,000 (US$20,000) each rather than accept a Ryanair offer that required them to abandon their other lawsuits in exchange.
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Old February 6th, 2007, 04:28 AM   #1364
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Ryanair shares hit new high after strong 3rd-quarter profit, optimistic 2007 forecast
By SHAWN POGATCHNIK
5-Feb-07

DUBLIN, Ireland (AP) - Ryanair Holdings PLC reported a 30 percent increase in third-quarter earnings Monday and raised its full-year forecast because of better-than-expected sales and a new charge on checked-in luggage.

Europe's largest no-frills airline also said it hoped to renew its bid in May to take over its Dublin-based rival Aer Lingus once a European Union competition probe concludes. Ryanair withdrew its hostile bid in December when EU authorities expanded an investigation into whether a merged operation would produce an Irish monopoly.

For the three months ended Dec. 31, Ryanair's net profit rose 30 percent to 47.7 million euros ($61.8 million) and sales rose 33 percent to 492.8 million euros ($638.4 million).

The number of passengers rose 19 percent to 10.3 million, reflecting Ryanair's expansion that produced 21 percent more seats for sale compared to the same period in 2005. Profits per passenger rose 12 percent, partly because of the March 2006 introduction of charges ranging from 4 euros to 10 euros ($5.25 to $13) for each piece of checked-in baggage.

Ryanair said it expects fourth-quarter net profit to be flat, an improvement on its earlier forecast of a 5 percent decline. The airline also said it expects full-year profit to rise 29 percent to 390 million euros ($505 million), up from its previous forecast of 16 percent.

Shares in Ryanair reached a record of 12.15 euros ($15.75) on the Irish Stock Exchange before falling back to close at 11.98 euros ($15.52), still up 6.8 percent.

Aer Lingus shares also jumped to a three-month high amid renewed optimism of an eventual new Ryanair bid, but settled just 5 cents (6.5 U.S. cents) higher at 2.85 euros ($3.69) -- still above Ryanair's withdrawn offer of 2.80 euros ($3.63) a share.

Ryanair Chief Executive Michael O'Leary noted that the carrier's strong performance was happening as other airlines were struggling to cope with high fuel costs.

He said fuel costs represented 40 percent of the airline's operating cost, but were predictable thanks to a string of advance supply contracts that locked in prices, although not in the current prevailing $55-$60 range.

Chief Financial Officer Howard Millar said Ryanair had secured fuel-delivery contracts for about half of its needs for the April-September period at $61 a barrel, and 90 percent for the October-March 2008 period at approximately $65 a barrel. Most of Ryanair's current supply was bought in advance for $73 a barrel, which seemed cheap at the time.

Ryanair, which began in 1985 with a single route linking southeast Ireland and London, has grown into a cut-throat colossus operating 440 routes in 24 countries, often utilizing out-of-the-way airports to minimize costs.

O'Leary said Ryanair plans to open a new hub in Bremen, northwest Germany, in April, and will announce details of another hub in continental Europe this month.

O'Leary said Ryanair planned to retain its 25.2 percent stake in Aer Lingus even if the EU shoots down its takeover hopes, or if it fails to secure majority support from Aer Lingus shareholders.

Ryanair spent 342.2 million euros ($442.9 million) acquiring its Aer Lingus stake after the Irish government in September sold off most of its holding in the previously state-controlled airline.

A loose alliance of Aer Lingus shareholders -- including the government, Aer Lingus pilots and an employee trust -- oppose Ryanair's takeover bid and hold more than 45 percent, complicating O'Leary's attempt to take a controlling stake. He has pledged to slash the Aer Lingus payroll and introduce other cost cuts if he prevails.

Despite its spending on Aer Lingus, Ryanair said its cash reserves have grown by 2.4 percent to nearly 2.02 billion euros ($2.62 billion).
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Old February 8th, 2007, 11:34 AM   #1365
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EasyJet Q1 revenue up, sees yr profit up 40-50 pct
By Pete Harrison

LONDON, Feb 7 (Reuters) - British low-cost airline easyJet said on Wednesday its first-quarter revenue rose 15 percent on a year ago, and predicted another sharp rise in pretax profits this year.

EasyJet aims to improve pretax profit by 40 to 50 percent in the year to the end of September by holding down costs and focusing on selling extras like car hire, travel insurance, excess baggage, food and priority boarding.

Last year, the group boosted pretax profit by 56 percent to 129 million pounds ($252 million).

Analysts said the statement looked confident but the shares were already fully valued. They fell 2.2 percent to 647-1/2 pence by 0904 GMT, valuing the group at around 2.8 billion pounds.

EasyJet said on Wednesday it had launched five new routes in the first quarter of the current year, including a service between Glasgow and London Gatwick three times a day.

The group said that average fuel costs in the six months to the end of March would be 7 percent higher than last year at around $650 per tonne, despite a recent slide in oil prices.

Last year's first half comparatives came before oil prices soared in April to reach record levels in July.

EasyJet's total revenue per seat grew 4 percent, with ticket sales up 2.3 percent and revenues from extras like food up 22 percent year-on-year.

Low-cost rival Ryanair reported a 7 percent rise in quarterly average fares on Tuesday, with revenues from extras up 61 percent.

Analyst Andrew Fitchie at Collins Stewart said, "EasyJet has a solid fan club and today's upgrade and the strong earnings momentum should keep holders happy. However, we believe easyJet's valuation is now looking very stretched."

He said that on a valuation of 19 times 2007 earnings, compared to Ryanair on 18.3, easyJet should be rated "hold" at best.

"If the shares rise too much further, we would encourage investors to sell," he added. Total first-quarter group revenue was 366 million pounds ($716 million).

EasyJet said its load factor -- a measure of how many seats it sold as a percentage of capacity -- was up 0.7 percentage points at 74.9 percent in January.

The airline said passenger numbers in January rose 11.1 percent.
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Old February 8th, 2007, 02:49 PM   #1366
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i wonder why EJ and Ryanair never talking about russian market. Even baltic states are in their list. It's so strange, realising gigantic future market for LCA. Even DBA, WindJet, AirBerlin, Germanwings, Norwegian Air Shuttle explore russian market... Is it because of airport fees or politics or smthg else? Can somebody explain me?
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Old February 8th, 2007, 03:32 PM   #1367
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Politics. Russia is not in the EU and that does make a difference for those companies. It's certainly much easier to fly to any Baltic state than for Russia, because of all the burocracy.

Also, if you as a tourist want to go to Russia, you've got to get a visa, which doesn't exactly simplify things...
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Old February 8th, 2007, 07:51 PM   #1368
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^ Also, flights from western Europe to Russia are stretching the low cost model. Ryanair and easyJet operate on a 2 hour max flying distance, although they do have a couple of longer routes on their networks.
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Old February 8th, 2007, 08:56 PM   #1369
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Well, from Stansted to Moscow it's 2453 km. It's a bit too far, but nothing too much. For comparison purpouses, Ryanair flyes for example from Stockholm(Skavsta) to Barcelona(Girona), which is 2121 km. They also fly longer flights, like from Dublin to the Canary Islands(2890 km).
Also, Ryanair could fly to Russia from Scandinavia or from Eastern Europe(much closer than from London),but they don't, so I don't think the distance isn't such an important factor here.
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Old February 9th, 2007, 03:44 AM   #1370
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I think they will go to Russia but visas are a major problem. My Russian visa experience was the most hassle of any I have ever applied for. It's terrible! It pretty much kills the potential for cheap city breaks. I think EasyJet and Ryanair want to saturate the EU market before moving further afield into more challenging markets. Distance is definitely not the issue. EasyJet fly from London to cities like Athens and Istanbul which are further from London than Moscow. St Petersburg is closer still. Nephasto already mentioned Ryanair's long flights to the Canary Islands from Dublin. The problems are Russian visas and bureaucracy.
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Old February 9th, 2007, 04:21 AM   #1371
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Yeah, i know, we have one of the most awful immigration politic, remains from soviet era. But someday things will change and no one can stop this process. As I have mention before - most of german and Italy LCA already flies to Russia and this market grows rapidly. You talking about european tourists having problems with visas, so don't forget about russians. We are all in shock with aeroflot, S7 and other airlines politic - price and service. For example, ticket to Germany for me on Aeroflot cost over 500$ - so I decide to go with western airline. It's great deal to attract russian passengers. My friend - footbal fan decide to visit London, footbal match between some clubs, so he has to go by train to St.Petersburg, than by train to Helsinki, than by van to Turku and then Ryanair to London - quite annoying trip, isnt it? Anyway I hope someday Russian authorities will solve somehow this [email protected]
Well be glad to see you all here in Russia
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Old February 9th, 2007, 06:09 AM   #1372
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The longer routes are not a major part of their network. Their business model requires short turnarounds and short flights. The fact that they have a few long routes doesn't mean that's their key market focus. Their percentage of the total network is still fairly small.
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Old February 9th, 2007, 11:43 AM   #1373
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Quote:
Originally Posted by hkskyline View Post
The longer routes are not a major part of their network. Their business model requires short turnarounds and short flights. The fact that they have a few long routes doesn't mean that's their key market focus. Their percentage of the total network is still fairly small.
Yeah but even if, say, London-Moscow would be one of their longest routes (though not the longest), Frankfurt/Hahn-St Petersburg (Ryanair) or Berlin-St Petersburg (EasyJet) would be comparable or shorter than loads of their existing routes, not just one or two of their longest. And from Ryanair's Stockholm base the two big Russian cities would be amongst their shortest routes. St Petersburg is a beautiful city and would make an attractive and popular city break. They don't serve that route because of the visas and bureaucracy. Indeed if you look at the map Ryanair doesn't fly anywhere outside the EU's single aviation market or countries that have open aviation market deals with the EU (ie Norway, Croatia, Morocco). Ryanair even avoids Switzerland!! EasyJet has always been more adventurous with new routes than Ryanair so I would expect them to move first.
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Old February 12th, 2007, 12:08 AM   #1374
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Pula, Croatia

DUBLIN - RYANAIR'S SECOND ROUTE TO PULA STARTED TODAY


08.02.2007

The new Ryanair route from Dublin to Pula , which was officially announced months ago, started today with its first arrival.

A luxurious Boeing 737 800 series aircraft capable of carrying up to 189 passengers , landed at 11,20 from Dublin with 91 passengers on board. This is the beginning of a 3 times per week service and like the London-Stansted route it will operate on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays providing an international route throughout the year and, hopefully, for many years to come.

Istria Region Authorities and Pula Airport Management together with many representatives of the local press witnessed this important event. Pula Airport's courteous staff welcomed the guests with drinks and home-made cakes.
It has been many years since Pula Airport had visitors from Ireland. Ryanair’s management have great expectations for this Dublin route and Pula Airport staff are delighted to welcome these visitors back.

http://www.airport-pula.com/en/home/
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Old February 12th, 2007, 03:06 AM   #1375
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Quote:
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A luxurious Boeing 737 800 series aircraft

Luxurious?!

It's certainly a great and modern aircraft, but the part of being or not being luxorious is up to the airline(the way in configures it's interiors), and Ryanair's interiors aren't exactly luxurious!
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Old February 12th, 2007, 05:34 AM   #1376
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Ryanair threatens to sack pilots after series of incidents

LONDON, Feb 7, 2007 (AFP) - Irish budget airline Ryanair has threatened to sack pilots for making dangerous approaches to airports after a series of recent incidents, according to an internal memo made public by a pilot trade union on Wednesday.

Ryanair chief executive Michael O'Leary wrote the memorandum to pilots detailing "a new disciplinary procedure" for any further such incidents. The note, dated September 25, 2006, was obtained by The Times newspaper which then gave a copy to the union.

"The board of directors of Ryanair has considered our recent experience in the area of high energy approach incidents over the past two years and has now adopted a new disciplinary procedure which will apply from today's date," O'Leary wrote in the document.

He warned that all pilots would be demoted the first time they make a dangerous approach "at excessive speed," and would be sacked for a second offence.

"I would re-emphasise to each and every one of you that your safety and the safety of our passengers, crew and aircraft will always be our number one priority," O'Leary added.

The Times newspaper had reported Wednesday that in the latest incident, a Ryanair aircraft flew so low over rooftops that it triggered two warnings in the cockpit and sixteen complaints from alarmed residents.

The paper said that had marked the third serious incident in less than one year, and the fourth in two years, which had involved a Ryanair jet approaching an airport too fast or at the wrong height and being forced to abort landing.

Pilot unions said that the memo would force the problem underground, leaving pilots too frightened of losing their jobs to cooperate with efforts to find out why the incidents were happening.
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Old February 13th, 2007, 04:33 AM   #1377
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Ryanair to challenge regulator over Dublin airport

DUBLIN, Feb 12 (Reuters) - Irish low-cost airline Ryanair said on Monday it would launch a fresh legal challenge against the country's air regulation authorities for imposing new restrictions on the use of Dublin Airport.

The Commission for Aviation Regulation announced on Monday that due to the likelihood of "significant delays" during the peak summer months, a system of flight slot co-ordination would be required at the airport from March 25 to Oct. 27.

This would temporarily replace the existing voluntary system whereby airlines agree take-off and landing slots between themselves with the assistance of an independent coordinator.

Ryanair, which successfully overturned a similar move through the courts in 2006, said there was no need for a more rigid system of slot allocation at Dublin Airport, the airline's main hub.

"Sadly, Ryanair will again have to challenge this flawed decision by the regulator to ensure that available capacity at the airport is used to its fullest," Jim Callaghan, Ryanair's head of regulatory affairs, said in a statement.

"This decision is bad for competition and we are confident it will again be overturned by the courts," he said.
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Old February 14th, 2007, 07:53 AM   #1378
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when i flew from STN to EIN on ryanair, the lady next to me paid 10 pounds. i paid about 50. wtf?
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Old February 14th, 2007, 10:35 AM   #1379
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^ She booked further in advance.
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Old February 17th, 2007, 10:34 PM   #1380
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Monkey View Post
Rolling 12 month passenger totals to December 2006:
EasyJet = 33,675,905
Ryanair = 40,532,095

Percentage increase in passengers since December 2005:
EasyJet = 11.2%
Ryanair = 19%

Load factor (ie percentage bums on seats) in December 2006:
EasyJet = 84.6%
Ryanair = 83%
Rolling 12 month passenger totals to January 2007:
EasyJet = 33,932,607
Ryanair = 41,128,255

Percentage increase in passengers since January 2006:
EasyJet = 11.1%
Ryanair = 23%

Load factor (ie percentage bums on seats) in January 2007:
EasyJet = 84.6%
Ryanair = 83%
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