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Old February 27th, 2009, 02:37 AM   #441
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Union that struck Northwest gives up at Delta
26 February 2009

The mechanic's union that waged an unsuccessful strike against Northwest Airlines in 2005 is packing up its wrenches at Delta, Northwest's new corporate parent.

On Thursday the National Mediation Board granted a request by the Aircraft Mechanics Fraternal Association to stop representing the former Northwest mechanics. The union said revoking its certification would be in the best interests of the Northwest workers.

Delta Air Lines Inc. acquired Northwest late last year. Northwest was heavily unionized, but the only major union at Delta is its pilots.

While the unions for Northwest flight attendants and other ground workers have said they will try to organize those workers company-wide, AMFA was seen as having little chance to represent all Delta mechanics once the two airlines are integrated.

"It hasn't been an easy day," said Dennis Sutton, the trustee for the AMFA local that covered Minneapolis and Detroit-based mechanics. "But it's best for everybody involved."

AMFA worked with Delta to iron out the seniority integration of Northwest and Delta mechanics, a process Sutton said went well. He said AMFA mailed union cards to as many Northwest and Delta mechanics as it had addresses for, but the response suggested there was no point in pursuing an election.

About 970 of Delta's 6,700 mechanics came from Northwest. Delta said it would bring the former Northwest workers up to Delta pay scales beginning in the next pay period.

In a memo, Delta TechOps President Tony Charaf called the switch "fantastic news for Delta and the new TechOps team. As I've said many times in the past, our flexible workforce has always been an advantage as we grow our global customer base."

Delta spokeswoman Gina Laughlin said Delta does almost $500 million a year in maintenance work for more than 100 other customers, although it also uses outside contractors for some of its own work, such as heavy maintenance.

The upstart, militant AMFA wooed Northwest mechanics, cleaners and custodians from the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers in 1999. In 2001 AMFA won them a 24 percent pay raise, giving Northwest mechanics the highest pay in the industry at the time. In 2003 United Airlines mechanics also dumped the IAM for AMFA.

When Northwest sought steep pay cuts in 2005 in an effort to avoid bankruptcy, AMFA led about 4,400 workers out on strike. It was a huge gamble that failed spectacularly. Northwest suffered some operational hiccups but kept flying. Northwest replaced them all by the end of the year with a mix of new hires and union members who crossed the picket line.

The strike officially ended in November 2006 when the union ratified a deal that mostly gave Northwest the terms it had already won.

Last March, United mechanics dropped AMFA in favor of the Teamsters. AMFA still represents workers at Southwest Airlines Co. and Alaska Airlines.

The IAM still represents 12,500 Northwest workers including baggage handlers and gate agents. Spokesman Joseph Tiberi said it was focused on winning representation for those groups at Delta, and was not actively seeking to organize Delta mechanics.

Elections are expected, but have not been scheduled, to decide who if anyone will represent those ground workers as well as flight attendants. Northwest cabin workers are represented by the Association of Flight Attendants-CWA while their colleagues from Delta are non-union.

Delta shares dropped 2 cents to close at $5.69.
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Old March 31st, 2009, 03:59 PM   #442
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Detroit airport makes visible change to Delta hub
31 March 2009

ROMULUS, Mich. (AP) - The Northwest Airlines terminal at Detroit Metropolitan Airport has been rebranded as a Delta Air Lines Inc. hub with new signs, logo changes and Delta employee uniforms.

The Detroit Free Press and The Detroit News report the new look officially made its debut Monday at the airport in Romulus.

Atlanta-based Delta acquired Northwest Airlines last year to become the world's biggest airline operator. Delta already has rebranded some planes and airports and expects to transform all U.S. airports.

Before the merger, Northwest was Michigan's biggest passenger air carrier and had a hub at the Detroit airport.
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Old April 9th, 2009, 05:51 PM   #443
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Delta Air Lines flights to Kenya start in June

NAIROBI, March 31 (Reuters) - Delta Air Lines Inc will start commercial flights from the United States to Kenya via Senegal starting in June, the U.S. carrier said on Tuesday.

Delta is introducing new international routes between the United States and what it calls the world's fastest growing economies in Asia, Africa, Europe and the Middle East, to protect itself from a slowing U.S. economy.

"The new four-times weekly flight will be the only direct service to the United States from Kenya" said Bobby Bryan, Delta's commercial manager for West and East Africa.

Kenya, famed for white sandy beaches and wildlife safaris, hopes to cash in on "Obamamania" by attracting supporters of U.S. President Barack Obama to his father's homeland.
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Old April 9th, 2009, 07:34 PM   #444
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What is the average load factor Delta need to make a JFK-Europe flight on a 757 profitable?
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Old April 9th, 2009, 07:39 PM   #445
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I believe that yield, rather than load factor would affect probability.

You could have SkyTeam FFPs flying at 100% load and the airline would still lose money.
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Old April 9th, 2009, 07:48 PM   #446
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ddes View Post
I believe that yield, rather than load factor would affect probability.

You could have SkyTeam FFPs flying at 100% load and the airline would still lose money.
Yes, taking yields into account goes without saying. Obviously we don't know all the facts (unless we have an insider here from Delta?).

Bet lets say Delta are flying a daily flight across the Atlantic on a 757 from JFK. The route is averaging between 3,000 and 3,800 passengers per month with the average fare in economy just £99 (GBP) in the peak summer months. The route is to a traditionally low yielding destination, so business class seats wont be selling too much.

Would you expect a route performing like the above to be making a profit or a loss?
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Old April 9th, 2009, 10:56 PM   #447
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I love that old livery
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Old April 10th, 2009, 12:56 AM   #448
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I miss that plane!!
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Old April 10th, 2009, 04:32 AM   #449
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ddes View Post
I believe that yield, rather than load factor would affect probability.

You could have SkyTeam FFPs flying at 100% load and the airline would still lose money.
Both yield and load factor affect profitability. Think of it simply by mathematics : revenue = price x quantity, and profit = profit margin x quantity.

The most profitable routes would obviously be high yield and high load factor.
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Old April 10th, 2009, 04:42 AM   #450
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The Md11 was the world's sexiest airliner... honestly, something about triholers gets me excited.
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Old April 10th, 2009, 09:12 AM   #451
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I miss that plane!!
I was told it is stored somewhere in Montreal. YMX would be my bet.
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Old April 10th, 2009, 09:33 AM   #452
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Here is a few of them

Here it is new @ LAX in 1991 as started LAX/NRT

http://www.airliners.net/photo/Delta...ext_id=0899710

Stored at YMX

http://www.airliners.net/photo/Delta...ext_id=0628801

World airways took over

http://www.airliners.net/photo/World...ext_id=1138980

World again but business seats section

http://www.airliners.net/photo/World...ext_id=0774253

New owner

http://www.airliners.net/photo/Ethio...ext_id=1057576




Not bad at all Workhorse one of a kind.
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Old April 13th, 2009, 09:00 PM   #453
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At Tampa International Airport, Tampa, FL, US; Northwest will move from its current location in Concourse A to Concourse E, where Delta is situated, at the end of April. Already, I've seen many changes, including those described in Delta.com blogs. Already, NW's pliots and flight attendants are wearing Delta's stylish uniforms, and more planes are being repainted. I also understand the consolidation process at some airports are complete.
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Old April 18th, 2009, 04:29 PM   #454
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Delta no longer sending reservation calls to India
17 April 2009

ATLANTA (AP) - Delta Air Lines Inc. no longer is outsourcing reservation calls to India after years of complaints from customers who preferred to speak to someone in the United States.

Chief Executive Richard Anderson told employees in a recorded message late Thursday night that the world's biggest airline operator is in the process of bringing all customer calls back in-house in the U.S.

Customer calls were no longer forwarded to India as of the first quarter of this year, Anderson said. Foreign call centers remain in Jamaica and South Africa, though Anderson indicated that staffing at those locations likely will be reduced in the future as the global financial crisis cuts call volume.

"The customer acceptance of call centers in foreign countries is low, and our customers are not shy about letting us have that feedback," Anderson said.

Difficulty understanding the call center agents in India was a concern among some customers over the years.

Atlanta-based Delta said in 2002 that it would send some reservations work to India to save money. In 2004, amid an earlier bout with hard financial times, Delta shuttered one of its three call centers in India.

At the time, Delta said outsourcing some call center functions had saved Delta about $25 million a year.

After the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, UAL Corp.'s United Airlines outsourced some reservation calls to India. In 2007, Hawaiian Airlines outsourced most of its reservation call center to the Philippines.

A United spokeswoman said Friday that some of the call center work the airline was outsourcing to India has been brought back to the U.S., though some reservation calls are still forwarded there. United also has call center operations in Chicago, Detroit and Hawaii, she said.
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Old April 19th, 2009, 12:37 AM   #455
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Priceless. The irony is, when the jobs come back, Americans will declare call-center jobs below their dignity.

For me, it also means that instead of hearing the Indian accent that I understand, I'll get to *enjoy* "Naw, whey y'all haidin tamahow? Maimphis? Lemme get y'allzes rezavation numbah!"

--
Hopefully people take this post in the light-hearted manner it was intended, but if mod's feel it is too far out of the nature of the topic and not as appropriate as I thought it was, I'll willingly desist.

Also,in happy news, flying Delta to Memphis on Tuesday for a national competition, via ATL. On other recent flights, I've definitely noticed a change in Delta employee morale after the NWA merger, and towards the positive end.
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Old April 19th, 2009, 04:58 AM   #456
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Just a few pictures of great Delta Airlines in TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras. Started Operations the 18th of december 2008. Enjoy
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Originally Posted by Guarito-Air View Post
Delta hoy 6 de Abril



,..
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Ultra bajo!!!! Esperamos tus fotos Guarito



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Originally Posted by Guarito-Air View Post
Delta y creo que este ocupa el primer lugar de su Top Ten de razanteos en final.

Lunes 30 de Marzo



[[/QUOTE]

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Delta Airlines on an unusual landing from North to South
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Originally Posted by Nelmejia View Post
:
DELTA
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Old April 19th, 2009, 09:24 AM   #457
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THAT'S THE 737-700 Series, new to Delta Fleet.
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Republica Dominicana lo tiene todo!!!
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Old April 21st, 2009, 08:12 AM   #458
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Delta Air Lines expected to post loss for 1Q amid weak demand for air travel
20 April 2009

ATLANTA (AP) - Delta Air Lines Inc. reports first-quarter results on Tuesday. The following is a summary of key developments and analyst opinion related to the period.

OVERVIEW: The Atlanta-based company, which is the world's largest airline operator, is expected to post a loss for the January-March quarter.

The news would follow sizable first-quarter losses reported last week by discount carrier Southwest Airlines Co. and the parent of American Airlines.

The economic downturn in the U.S. and other parts of the world has significantly reduced demand for air travel. Airlines have made deep cuts in capacity, but in the first three months of the year still had difficulty filling their available seats. Business travel, in particular, has been weak.

Analysts currently expect Delta to be profitable in the second quarter, which began April 1, and for the remainder of the year.

A spike in fuel prices or a significant further drop in demand could change those projections.

Any signs of improvement in the revenue and demand picture are welcome for an industry that has been struggling. Delta's cash position and ability to raise additional cash also will be key indicators of its financial health going forward.

If advance bookings for travel during the usually busy summer period are much lower than a year ago, that could be a bad sign.

Delta said on March 10 that it will cut international capacity by an additional 10 percent starting in September, a move that will likely mean more job reductions.

The capacity cuts are in addition to Delta's announcement in December that it will cut systemwide capacity in 2009 by 6 percent to 8 percent.

At the time of last month's announcement, Delta did not provide an updated projection for its planned systemwide capacity reduction for 2009.

Delta has said the international capacity reductions will be targeted to areas where Delta has seen the most revenue weakness -- the Atlantic and Pacific networks. To achieve the reductions, Delta will exit low-performing markets, adjust frequencies and move some markets to seasonal service.

The airline has said that it still plans to increase Latin America capacity in the fourth quarter.

Delta subsidiaries include Northwest Airlines, Comair, Compass and Mesaba. It has hubs in Atlanta, Cincinnati, Detroit, Memphis, Minneapolis-St. Paul, New York-JFK, Salt Lake City, Amsterdam and Tokyo-Narita. Delta, Northwest and Delta Connection carriers offer service to 368 destinations in 66 countries and serve more than 170 million passengers each year. The company has more than 80,000 employees.

BY THE NUMBERS: Analysts polled by Thomson Reuters, on average, expect Delta to post a loss of $1.01 per share for the first quarter on sales of $6.7 billion. Analysts' projections generally exclude one-time items. On a net basis, the airline posted a loss of $16.15 per share on revenue of $4.77 billion a year ago, prior to Delta's acquisition of Northwest.

ANALYST TAKE: Stifel, Nicolaus & Co. analyst Hunter Keay said in an April 6 research note that his firm remains cautious about the revenue outlook for the summer. "We share investor optimism that better times are likely to come, but we believe there is more potential bad news still to be priced into airline stocks after first-quarter earnings," he wrote. "However, for those willing to wait out near-term hurdles we would advise buying shares of Delta, which are among the more inexpensive in our coverage and carry with them relatively low liquidity risk." He said Delta is well positioned over the longer term to gain market share, particularly if the current demand crisis results in bankruptcies of undercapitalized competitors.

WHAT'S AHEAD: Delta executives have said they will continue to act quickly and decisively to address economic pressures for the remainder of 2009 and into 2010. Fare sales in the airline industry are expected to continue in the months ahead if the economy remains weak.

STOCK PERFORMANCE: Delta shares fell more than 53 percent during the first quarter. The stock closed at $12.13 on Jan. 2 and ended the quarter March 31 at $5.63.
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Old April 22nd, 2009, 05:12 PM   #459
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Delta Air Lines posts $794 million loss in first quarter, compared to $6.39 billion a year ago
21 April 2009

ATLANTA (AP) - Delta Air Lines says it was hit hard by the weak economy in the first quarter, but narrowed its net loss to $794 million.

Delta said Tuesday the loss for the three months ended March 31 was 96 cents a share, and compares to a loss of $6.39 billion, or $16.15 a share, for the same period a year ago.

Revenue increased 40 percent to $6.68 billion, but that was skewed by Delta's acquisition of Northwest Airlines in October. In the year-ago quarter, before the acquisition, Delta posted revenue of $4.77 billion.

Analysts polled by Thomson Reuters, who generally exclude one-time items from their estimates, expected Delta to post a loss of $1.01 per share for the first quarter on sales of $6.7 billion.
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Old April 23rd, 2009, 04:25 AM   #460
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ir desi View Post
Priceless. The irony is, when the jobs come back, Americans will declare call-center jobs below their dignity.

For me, it also means that instead of hearing the Indian accent that I understand, I'll get to *enjoy* "Naw, whey y'all haidin tamahow? Maimphis? Lemme get y'allzes rezavation numbah!"

--
Hopefully people take this post in the light-hearted manner it was intended, but if mod's feel it is too far out of the nature of the topic and not as appropriate as I thought it was, I'll willingly desist.

Also,in happy news, flying Delta to Memphis on Tuesday for a national competition, via ATL. On other recent flights, I've definitely noticed a change in Delta employee morale after the NWA merger, and towards the positive end.
Indians unfairly get beat with a stick for bad English spoken by people on tech support lines. Even before there were underground cables to India, the folks that you talked to about tech support didn't speak very good English. In fact, they still don't. Middle class Midwestern people don't take jobs at call centers. American call centers tend to be either in dirt poor locations in the rural South, where they're staffed by Afro Americans speaking Ebonics or Southern hicks with equally unintelligible dialects (like James Carville). Or they tend to be in urban centers, where they're staffed almost 100% by recent immigrants, who speak worse English than the college grads. that real Indian call centers hire.
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