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Old December 4th, 2008, 09:47 AM   #1321
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Originally Posted by napoleon View Post
Flights resume at Suvarnabhumi since siege ends


BANGKOK, Dec 3 (TNA) - Wednesday saw the first commercial inbound and outbound flights of Thai Airways International at Suvarnabhumi Airport in a week, symbolically reopening Bangkok to the world, after a week-long strangle-hold by anti-government protesters.

.................................................................................................................................

The second flight into Suvarnabhumi Wednesday was Royal Jordanian Airlines flight with 60 passengers, landing just an hour later, followed by a Bangkok Airways flight from Samui, landing at 4 pm.
...................................................................................................................

Peoples' Alliance for Democracy protesters who had occupied Suvarnabhumi and Don Mueang Airports for about eight days withdrew on Wednesday morning, proclaiming victory in removing now former prime minister Somchai Wangsawat from office.

Mr. Surachai said THAI -- which already borrowed Bt20 billion -- needs to borrow another Bt20 billion to boost its liquidity. (TNA)
60 passengers only
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Old December 5th, 2008, 08:17 PM   #1322
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Suvarnabhumi Airport resumes full service


BANGKOK, Dec 5 (TNA) - Thailand's main airport, Suvarnabhumi International Airport, officially resumed full service again at 11am on December 5 after thousands of anti-government protesters ended their siege at the airport on Wednesday, with happy passengers lining up at check-in counters since 6am, altogether in a festive atmosphere.

Traditionally-clad dancers and rural kathin players beating gongs and drums greeted departing passengers with apologies from the people of Thailand, in elegant processions organised by the Ministry of Culture.

The first three flights were provided by Thai Airways International, Thai Air Asia, and Bangkok Airways, while varied international airlines were to gradually resume their flights later in the day, with it being expected that a total of more than 100 flights would operate Friday.

Only a few problems was reported including the flight schedule screen displayed outdated information for example, "cancelled" while some flight was slightly delayed.

Acting Transport Minister Santi Prompat had inspected the readiness of the airport as officials from many agencies including the Department of Civil Aviation, the International Civil Aviation Organisation, the International Air Transport Association and the Airport Operation Committee who together observed the airport in operation on Friday morning to ensure passenger safety and security.

Customs Department director general Uthit Thammawathin said the department – and Thailand -- had suffered the loss of revenue from taxes and duties amounting to hundreds of million baht as many cargo shipments were stranded because of the closure of Suvarnabhumi and Don Mueang airports.

The director-general said he has instructed the customs officials to strictly inspect the cargo as the smugglers may take this opportunity to smuggle or transfer illegal goods during the time the officials tried to clear the stranded cargo.(TNA)
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Old December 6th, 2008, 02:48 AM   #1323
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NOW ....5 dec 2008













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Old December 6th, 2008, 01:34 PM   #1324
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AoT confident Suvarnabhumi can make'Top 10 World Airports'


BANGKOK, Dec 5 (TNA) - Airports of Thailand (AoT) remains confident that Suvarnabhumi International Airport will eventually be listed in the top ten ranking of the world's best airports as during the past two years, it was able to serve airlines and passengers flawlessly despitebeing later seized by anti-government protesters for 10 days beginning November 24, according to acting AoT president Serirat Prasutanond.

People's Alliance for Democracy (PAD) demonstrators surrounded Suvarnabhumi Airport to apply more pressure against the Somchai Wongsawat government which they claimed was a nominee of fugitive former prime minisiter Thaksin Shinwatra and demanded that Mr. Somchai resign. The move had virtually crippled the country's tourism industry and damaged import and export sectors.

Mr. Serirat, who also serves as Suvarnabhumi Airport director, said AoT would pursue its plan to nominate Suvarnabhumi as the world's best airport, targetting to be listed in the top ten list of best airports.

He said during the past two years, the airport had taken very good care of both airlines and passengers, therefore, he believed it would be recognised as one of the best airport.

Meanwhile, Chaisak Angsuwan, Transport Ministry Permanent Secretary, who is acting Department of Civil Aviation (DCA) director-general, said that after meeting executives from the International Civil Aviation Organisation (ICAO), the aviation organisation was satisfied with the operation of the airport after it was fully open.

He said that all systems involved in flight operations were unaffected by the protest and cound run normally and at international standard.

However, he expressed concern over the protest in the future as this was the first time that Suvarnabhumi and Don Mueang airports were forced to close.

AoT and DCA will further discuss and draft the security measures to prevent a repeat of the incident, he said, adding that strict security measures should be enforced. (TNA)
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Old December 7th, 2008, 08:07 PM   #1325
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Novotel Suvarnabhumi foresees tough year ahead

Bangkokpost 5/12/2008


The Novotel Suvarnabhumi Airport Hotel expects a tough year in 2009 against the backdrop of falling tourism following the closures of Bangkok's two airports by anti-government protesters.


Tristan Beau de Lomenie, the hotel's general manager, said the week-long closure of Suvarnabhumi Airport sent its occupancy down to only 10%, compared to 80% during normal times.


"Our hotel business will face difficulties next year. Thailand is now facing two crises - the global economic crisis and local political instability. We can't stay without doing anything, otherwise we will lose," he said.


The tourism sector is not forecast to make a noticeable recovery until around September next year.


Before it improves, the meeting, incentive, convention and exhibition (Mice) business will be severely hit as many events might be cancelled and companies will cut meeting costs.


"The airport closure should not happen again as this will not only damage the tourism sector but also investor confidence. Exports will see some impact as well," the French hotelier said.


Next year, the Novotel will try hard to reduce expenses, especially on manpower, electricity and unnecessary costs. At the same time, aggressive marketing will be done to attract customers.


"Thailand is a wonderful country with service-minded people and beautiful tourist attractions. If the country can manage to solve the political problems, everything will return to normal again," he said.


In response to the short-term problems caused by the airport closures that ended on Wednesday, some hotels are slashing prices to attract stranded passengers and make up lost income. AFP reported yesterday.


The five-star Amari Watergate in Bangkok has dropped its room rate from 8,000 baht to 4,500 baht a night for people who were supposed to have departed Thailand but could not yet get flights.


At the 88-storey Baiyoke Sky Hotel in Pratunam, room rates have been slashed from 5,500 baht to 3,300 baht and a spokesman said the hotel was now full as a result.


Other hotels also report extra bookings from among the stranded tourists, with the five-star Four Seasons reporting increased sales.


As well, attempts are being stepped up to attract more domestic bookings to make up for cancellations by international tourists.


The Mandarin Oriental, meanwhile, has nearly halved the price of a US$389 river-view room but only for Thai nationals, an employee said.
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Old December 8th, 2008, 08:48 AM   #1326
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Quote:
Originally Posted by pikkza View Post
NOW ....5 dec 2008













nice to see things back in place again
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Old December 8th, 2008, 02:14 PM   #1327
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Suvarnabhumi operates at full capacity

BangkokPost.com 8/12/2008


Suvarnabhumi International Airport is back to full operation on Monday, with all international flights resume their routes to and from the airport that serves as Asia's fourth-busiest aviation hub.

According to Airports of Thailand (AoT), all international flights that had suspended operations while People's Allaince for Democracy (PAD) supporters occupied the airport for eight days have resumed their services.


It also said that problem concerning the display of flight schedules on monitors has been solved.


The AoT will call a meeting with related agencies on Thursday to estimate costs of damage, which result from the closure of the airport by the anti-government protesters.


The board may also discuss actions the AoT would take against the PAD protesters.
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Old December 8th, 2008, 02:47 PM   #1328
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Quote:
Originally Posted by pikkza View Post
NOW ....5 dec 2008

LOL....I didn't know Southwest flies to BKK.


JetBlue and Midwest Airlines as well.
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Old December 9th, 2008, 12:20 AM   #1329
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shhhh
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Old December 10th, 2008, 02:28 AM   #1330
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Thailand lost US$3.8b from airport closures
Published: 2008/12/10

BANGKOK: Thailand lost nearly US$4 billion in revenue during the occupation of the main airport by anti-government protesters.

The National Economic and Social Development Board said tourism, industry, exports, imports, transportation and the aviation sector all took a battering during the closure of Suvarnabhumi international airport from November 25 to December 3.

“It is estimated that the effects from the closing of Suvarnabhumi airport caused damage to Thailand worth around 137.3 billion baht (US$3.8 billion),” said Thanin Pa-Em, the board’s senior policy advisor. - AFP
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Old December 10th, 2008, 02:30 AM   #1331
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Was it worth it ?
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Old December 11th, 2008, 02:47 PM   #1332
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TAGS wins Mideast contracts Iraq, Sudan deals to build 'airport cities'

Bangkokpost 11/12/2008


Thai Airport Ground Services is planning to expand heavily in the Middle East after the company recently secured contracts to provide airport services in Iraq and Sudan.


"Our aim is to become an 'airport city' provider and expand into the Middle East market," said Ladya Uriya, the president and chief executive officer of Thai Airport Ground Services (TAGS).


TAGS recently secured a seven-billion-baht contract to provide airport services at Al Najaf International Airport in Iraq to begin in March 2009.


Mr Ladya said the company also would provide ground services for six airports in Sudan in a deal valued at over 10 billion baht, excluding potential revenues from future air cargo and customs-free zone services.


The Al Najaf airport is run by the Kuwaiti company Al-akila Investment under a 30-year concession awarded by the Iraqi government. TAGS in turn has been appointed to manage airport services under a 10-year contract.


Mr Ladya said TAGS had sent more than 100 Thai staff to Iraq to help set up operating systems and procedures at the airport in preparation for the start of commercial services next year.


He said TAGS expected to employ at least 1,200 Thai staff at the Iraqi airport through the term of the deal.


The Sudan project involves six international airports currently open and run by the Sudanese government.


Mr Ladya said TAGS had been retained to upgrade the operating systems at six airports under a memorandum of understanding signed with the Sudanese tourism minister.


TAGS plans to send a team to Sudan in January to begin a survey of current airport systems and equipment.


Mr Ladya said airport authorities in both Iraq and Sudan have also indicated interest in having TAGS update their air cargo and customs-free zone systems to expand their commercial cargo and logistics handling capabilities. He said TAGS would leverage its experience in managing the free zone at Suvarnabhumi Airport, one of the largest in the world, for the Middle East projects.


TAGS, founded in 1990 by the Airports Authority of Thailand (now Airports of Thailand Plc), offers services including cargo and passenger handling, technical aircraft and line maintenance. Customers include United Airlines, Northwest Airlines, Qantas, Lufthansa, Japan Airlines, UPS, DHL and FedEx.


Mr Ladya, who joined TAGS at the beginning of the year, said the company's vision was to continue to expand to overseas markets, particularly in the Middle East, as a leading international airport services provider.


"Our target is simple - to be the best total solutions provider for the aviation industry in Asia," he said.


Mr Ladya acknowledged that the company's image over the past few years had been hurt, but insisted that the firm's future remained bright given its competitive advantages in terms of experience and staff.


TAGS has been forced to expand overseas after it failed to win the main ground services contract for Suvarnabhumi Airport. The company is a major subcontractor for nearly all operations at the airport, including running airport lounges for Thai Airways and supplying baggage trolleys for AoT. TAGS also manages ground handling services for the Phuket and Chiang Mai airports.
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Old December 11th, 2008, 07:36 PM   #1333
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Quote:
Originally Posted by nazrey View Post
Thailand lost US$3.8b from airport closures
Published: 2008/12/10

BANGKOK: Thailand lost nearly US$4 billion in revenue during the occupation of the main airport by anti-government protesters.

The National Economic and Social Development Board said tourism, industry, exports, imports, transportation and the aviation sector all took a battering during the closure of Suvarnabhumi international airport from November 25 to December 3.

“It is estimated that the effects from the closing of Suvarnabhumi airport caused damage to Thailand worth around 137.3 billion baht (US$3.8 billion),” said Thanin Pa-Em, the board’s senior policy advisor. - AFP
Holy shit.


Quote:
Originally Posted by Imperfect Ending View Post
Was it worth it ?
I could use $3.8 billion.
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Old December 13th, 2008, 10:59 AM   #1334
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Holy shit.




I could use $3.8 billion.
rak bangkok airport mak mak
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Old December 15th, 2008, 05:02 AM   #1335
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I love Bangkok and Thailand... I was stranded in Phuket when they had the protest last time in phuket... but, nothing will ever stop me from visiting this beautiful place again...

Good luck, Thailand
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Old December 17th, 2008, 08:15 PM   #1336
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Airlines seek redress for PAD action Concern about AoT passing on costs

Bangkokpost 15/12/2008


GENEVA : International airlines are asking Thailand to pay for the cost of disruption and loss of revenue resulting from the eight-day seizure and shutdown of Suvarnabhumi Airport by anti-government protesters.

They do not want to see the costs incurred by Airports of Thailand (AoT), which operates Bangkok's international airport, as it might have to raise airport charges and thus affect carriers that are already struggling in a poor economy.

The International Air Transport Association (IATA), which represents 230 airlines accounting for 93% of scheduled international air traffic worldwide, outlined its stance in a letter sent last week to Serirat Pasutanond, the acting president of AoT.

Though the Geneva-based body is acting on behalf of the industry, many of the nearly 100 carriers that operate through Suvarnabhumi are individually considering which parties are liable for the extensive financial damage inflicted by the seizure of Suvarnabhumi and Don Mueang airports in order to pursue compensation.

Thai Airways International (THAI), which bore the brunt of the impact with 20 billion baht in damage, has already resolved to sue leaders of the People's Alliance for Democracy (PAD) for compensation equivalent to its disruption costs and loss of future revenue.

Meanwhile, the AoT board last Thursday decided to sue the PAD seeking compensation for the damage caused to all six of its airports including Suvarnabhumi, estimated at 64 million baht a day plus unspecified lost opportunity costs.

Jeff Poole, director for industry charges, fuel and taxation at IATA, told the Bangkok Post: "We want to see the costs of disruption and revenue 'ring-fenced' either by AoT or the Thai government. We don't want to see those charges coming to the airlines."

IATA suggested that the Thai government could follow the precedent set by the US government, which compensated airlines and others in the travel industry after the 9/11 terrorist attacks.

It has offered to work with AoT to identify the costs and make sure they are not passed on the airlines, according to Mr Poole.

IATA officials stopped short of blaming PAD demonstrators for laying siege the airports from Nov 25 and Dec 3. "We will not get involved in internal political problems," IATA director-general Giovanni Bisignani said.

Separately, Georgina Graham, the director for security and facilitation at IATA, said the seizure of the two airports was not strictly speaking a breach of security.

"They (PAD activists) weren't inside the airports' security restricted area, but they were outside the airport. What they did was to prevent the normal movement of traffic into the airports," she said.

"So they used the airports to make a political statement, they did not actually breach security restricted areas. This is more a national security issue rather than aviation security."

In any case, Mr Poole said the industry wanted to see much stronger security taken up. "There has to be the right level of security and the right balance so that higher security costs being passed on to the airlines."

IATA has commended AoT for getting the airports back to operating effectively and quickly.

Mr Poole suggested that the Thai state-controlled airport company waive landing and parking fees for airlines for six to 12 months, just to get them back.

AoT reported that passenger traffic through Suvarnabhumi fell to an average of 55,737 a day after it resumed normal operations on Dec 5, down from about 100,000 in the pre-seizure period.

The number of flights dropped to a daily average of 496, from 714 previously, while cargo throughput declined to 2,395 tonnes per day from 3,365 tonnes.
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Old December 19th, 2008, 06:31 AM   #1337
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image hosted on flickr


on November 2008

by JasonDGreat
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Old December 22nd, 2008, 06:56 AM   #1338
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Suvarnabhumi expansion phase given green light

Bangkokpost Published: 22/12/2008 at 12:00 AM


The second development phase of Suvarnabhumi Airport has won approval of the National Economic and Social Development Board (NESDB), the government's planning agency.


The expansion worth 76.4 billion baht would take place from 2009 to 2014. It would increase capacity to accommodate up to 60 million passengers per year from 45 million currently, according to Arkhom Termpittayapaisith, the NESDB's deputy secretary-general.

Airport managers have completed environmental analysis impact studies of their plans for construction of a passenger terminal, infrastructure and compensation for noise pollution, and will seek approval of environmental authorities.

According to Mr Arkhom, the NESDB has not yet approved construction of a third runway worth 1.35 billion baht as public hearings are required first.

Mr Arkhom said the board also suggested that Airports of Thailand Plc (AoT) study the impact from the world economic crisis on aviation capacity. Weakening economic conditions could affect AoT's revenue and reduce its investment capability, he said.

Planners also suggested that AoT accelerate studies on the utilisation of Don Mueang airport, where some airlines might need to move their operations while Suvarnabhumi is being expanded.

Don Mueang has the capacity to serve 35 million passengers a year.

In a related development, the NESDB has also approved water development projects worth 19.15 billion baht proposed by the Irrigation Department from 2009 to 2015.

The projects include the development of the Tapee-Phum Duang basin in Surat Thani, and water diversion from the Chao Phraya River to reservoirs in Chon Buri and Chachoengsao.
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Old December 26th, 2008, 08:37 PM   #1339
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AoT approves relief for airport users

Bangkokpost 26/12/2008


The board of Airports of Thailand Plc (AoT) has endorsed a preliminary relief package for airlines and airport concessionaires affected by the 10-day closure of Bangkok's two airports by anti-government demonstrators.


Pending final approval from the Transport Ministry, the state-controlled airport operator has agreed to waive landing and parking fees at Suvarnabhumi and Don Mueang airports between Nov 26 and Dec 5.

AoT has agreed not to collect space rental fees or fixed minimum charges from concessionaires over this period _ although concessionaires must pass on these benefits to airlines and service users.Meanwhile, payment terms for rent and charges to AoT due for November and December have been extended from 30 to 60 days.

Waiving rental fees and concessionaire fees and extending payment terms will not be applied to Bangkok's two facilities but to AoT-operated airports in Chiang Mai, Chiang Rai, Hat Yai and Phuket.

The estimated cost of the preliminary relief measures to AoT is up to 200 million baht in lost revenue. The airport operator is still considering a long-term relief package for those hit by the airport seizure by the People's Alliance for Democracy (PAD).

But questions have been raised as to whether international carriers would benefit from the initial relief package which seems likely to help Bangkok-based airlines including Thai Airways International, Bangkok Airways and Thai AirAsia.

The relief would be more meaningful if it covered charges incurred at the Navy-operated U-Tapao airport, in Chon Buri, which airlines used as an alternative facility during the shutdown period, said Jaiyavat Navaraj, chairman of the Airline Operators Committee (AOC).

Earlier this month, the International Air Transport Association (IATA) asked the Thai government and AoT to provide compensation for the costs of disruption and loss of revenue from the airport shutdown, and to refrain from passing the costs on to carriers.

More than 350,000 travellers were stranded when PAD activists stormed the airports. Investor confidence has been badly shaken and analysts say that lost tourism business could cost one million jobs.

Tourism Authority of Thailand (TAT) governor Phornsiri Manoharn estimates that the Suvarnabhumi closure will have caused one million foreign visitors to cancel or go elsewhere.

The TAT's ambitions of attracting 15.5 million tourists over 2008 and 16 million in 2009 now lie in tatters.
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Old December 28th, 2008, 10:41 AM   #1340
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AOT may waive fees

By The Nation Published on December 26, 2008


Airports of Thailand (AOT) may waive landing and airport fees for airlines for the period Bangkok's two airports were closed, to reduce the burden on those operators.

Chairman Vudhibhandhu Vichairatana yesterday said the board recently approved the measures to help airlines affected by the closure of Suvarnabhumi Airport and Don Mueang airports from November 26 to December 5.


The company has formulated both short- and long-term assistance measures.


For the short term, AOT proposes waiving landing and airport fees for the 10 days of the protest period. The company will soon propose this measure to the Transport Ministry for approval.


The board also proposed waiving rents and other remuneration for the operator of the commercial area, with the operator expected to pass on the saving to its shop clients renting space there.


AOT will also extend the payment period for rent and other remuneration for November and December by 60 days without fines.


The rent and fee waivers and extended payment periods will also include Chiang Mai, Hat Yai, Phuket and Chiang Rai airports, as they were also hurt by the closure of the Bangkok airports, said Vudhibhandhu.


He said AOT would study the declining traffic statistics before implementing long-term assistance to help airlines.


Vudhibhandhu said AOT had already formulated a series of action plans for potential emergency situations in the six airports under its responsibility. The plans are in line with International Civil Aviation Organisation standards and have been approved by the Civil Aviation Department. AOT has proposed the plans to relevant organisations.


The plans cover 13 emergency situations, including accidents, bomb threats and explosions, fire and natural disasters.
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