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Old October 16th, 2010, 03:14 PM   #1941
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http://www.cathaypacific.com/cpa/en_...0007d21c39____

Cathay Pacific offers passengers brand new travel kits with exclusively designed amenity bags
15 October 2010

Cathay Pacific Airways unveiled its new range of travel kits for passengers featuring an exclusive design from one of the world's most prestigious brands – Ermenegildo Zegna.

From October onwards, the airline's male passengers travelling in First Class will receive an understated yet stylish black pouch from Ermenegildo Zegna. Founded in 1910, Ermenegildo Zegna is one of Italy's most famous family enterprises and renowned fashion brands, driven by an enduring passion for fabric, innovation and quality.

The kits for men are packed with skincare products specially selected from another Italian luxury brand, Acca Kappa, whose Sandalwood product line will help to keep skin refreshed and revitalized during and after the flight.

The new First Class travel kit for female passengers once again features elegant designs by Ipa-Nima, a Vietnam-based brand known for its use of vibrant colours and unique embroidery. These perfectly proportioned, elegant pouches come in brown and black and will be introduced in two phases. The pouches will carry skincare products by Australian-based brand Aesop, made using plant-based ingredients of the highest quality as well as non-botanical elements.

Cathay Pacific Head of Product Alex McGowan said: "Our passengers tell us they value aspirational brands with high quality products that provide them with real benefits. We are very pleased to have worked with two sophisticated brands of exceptional quality to produce what we believe are our best First Class amenity kits yet."

Travellers' amenities in the kits include a dental set, mouthwash and earplugs for both men and women; a comb and shoe horn for men; and a hairbrush and cotton pads for ladies.

Full details of the contents of each First Class travel kit are as follows:

First Class Male Travel Kit
Ermenegildo Zegna Black Pouch
Acca Kappa Sandalwood Anti-Age Face Moisturiser
Acca Kappa Sandalwood Facial Mist
Acca Kappa Mint Lip Balm
Dental set, mouthwash, earplugs, shoe horn and wooden hair comb



First Class Female Travel Kit
Ipa-Nima Pouch
Aesop Mandarin Facial Hydrating Cream
Aesop Rosehip Seed Lip Cream
Aesop Bitter Orange Astringent Toner
Aesop Resurrection Aromatique Hand Balm 15ml
Dental set, mouthwash, earplugs, cotton pads and hairbrush

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Old October 18th, 2010, 01:05 PM   #1942
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Cathay premium revenues not yet flying high despite gains
13 October 2010
The Standard

Cathay Pacific Airways' (0293) premium revenues have not returned to levels seen before the global downturn, despite the steady improvement over the past year, chief executive Tony Tyler said.

``We are seeing a good pick up this year in our premium traffic, and that's obviously good for us and for Hong Kong,'' Tyler said yesterday, adding: ``We are heading into the busy time for premium passengers this season.''

Cathay and subsidiary Dragonair saw their combined passenger volume rise 10 percent to 17.9 million in the first eight months of the year, while cargo tonnage jumped 22 percent.

Cathay has sufficient freight capacity despite a delay in the delivery of new freighters from Boeing, Tyler said.

``We're obviously disappointed that the delivery of the Boeing 747-8F freighters has been delayed,'' he said. ``But when we look at the cargo capacity plan for next year, we are confident that we can provide the necessary capacity to serve the market well.''

Cathay originally had planned to begin taking delivery of 10 Boeing 747-8Fs from next January, but Boeing has postponed that to mid- year.

Cathay shares fell 2.3 percent yesterday, closing at HK$21.40.
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Old October 19th, 2010, 09:13 AM   #1943
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Is travel bringing sexy back?
14 October 2010
Copyright 2010 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

Most of the real-life Cathay Pacific flight attendants appearing in its global "People and Service" advertising campaign, launched earlier this year, share a demographic: They're attractive, 20-something Asian women.

And as some of the print ads and billboards show, they have two sides. In one photo they're uniformed for work; in the other they're set for their off hours, sometimes posing under glamorous lighting or in revealing outfits. A bit of text allows them also to reveal something about their approach to life and the airline passenger: "I just like to listen more than talk," says one.

It's no "Hi, I'm Cheryl—Fly me," a slogan that U.S. carrier National Airlines infamously rolled out in 1971 (delivered by an actual flight attendant, Cheryl Fioravente), but it's another signal that suggestiveness has returned to travel-industry advertising. There was a time when hot pants and go-go boots were a common marketing tool; then the '70s ended. In the decades since travel companies, especially airlines, have steered clear of racy references in favor of a focus on comfort, convenience, low fares and fine in-flight dining.

But facing an economic slump in a fiercely competitive landscape seems to have encouraged the motto "no press is bad press." Travel companies have ventured into risqué territory once again.

Consider Air France's current ad campaign, showcasing a blonde model wearing a pink corset, its strings apparently being loosened by a miniature plane taking off.

Or Samsonite's print ad for its luggage–yes, even Samsonite, traditional upholder of durability and functionality, has shifted into hot-model mode. It's easy to miss the product (oh, look, there's a man pulling a suitcase) when it's competing with a miniskirt-clad woman in stilettos holding up a sign. The ad tagline: "Samsonite gives you control, yet space for surprises."

Samsonite had no comment on its campaign. Cathay said, "The only thing our campaign is 'suggestive' about is that Cathay Pacific has a unique service style and philosophy; that our service is personal, not robotic."

And an Air France spokesman said customer feedback suggests its ad "is much appreciated for its creativity and artistic qualities."
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Old October 20th, 2010, 06:08 AM   #1944
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Source : http://pic.feeyo.com/posts/513/5131639.html

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Old October 21st, 2010, 08:06 AM   #1945
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Govt okays increase in airline surcharge
19 October 2010
Manila Standard

THE government has allowed Hong Kong Dragon Airlines, Cathay Pacific Air, and Philippine Airlines to continue charging higher fares until January to allow them to recoup their fuel expenses.

The Civil Aeronautics Board approved the increase in the fuel surcharges of Hong Kong Dragon Airlines and Cathay Pacific Air, to $12.80 from $12.40, for their flights to Hong Kong from Manila.

The agency also allowed DragonAir to increase its charge to $64.90 from $61.70 for flights between Hong Kong and the South Asian subcontinent.

Cathay Pacific will apply the same rate for flights between Hong Kong and the Southwest Pacific, North America, Europe, the Middle East, Africa, and the South Asian subcontinent.

The government also allowed Philippine Airlines to extend charging its higher fuel surcharges on its domestic and international routes to Jan. 12, and to grant the carrier relief from high fuel prices.
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Old October 21st, 2010, 05:15 PM   #1946
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Herpa or similar?
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Old October 22nd, 2010, 06:01 PM   #1947
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By lawrence0654 from HKADB :

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Old October 23rd, 2010, 04:57 AM   #1948
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Govt okays increase in airline surcharge
19 October 2010
Manila Standard

THE government has allowed Hong Kong Dragon Airlines, Cathay Pacific Air, and Philippine Airlines to continue charging higher fares until January to allow them to recoup their fuel expenses.

The Civil Aeronautics Board approved the increase in the fuel surcharges of Hong Kong Dragon Airlines and Cathay Pacific Air, to $12.80 from $12.40, for their flights to Hong Kong from Manila.

The agency also allowed DragonAir to increase its charge to $64.90 from $61.70 for flights between Hong Kong and the South Asian subcontinent.

Cathay Pacific will apply the same rate for flights between Hong Kong and the Southwest Pacific, North America, Europe, the Middle East, Africa, and the South Asian subcontinent.

The government also allowed Philippine Airlines to extend charging its higher fuel surcharges on its domestic and international routes to Jan. 12, and to grant the carrier relief from high fuel prices.
Why is the gobernment approval required to increase surcharge?
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Old October 24th, 2010, 05:49 AM   #1949
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Quote:
Originally Posted by siamu maharaj View Post
Why is the gobernment approval required to increase surcharge?
The government aviation authority needs to review and approve charges. I guess they'll check if they're reasonable.
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Old October 24th, 2010, 05:54 AM   #1950
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Herpa or similar?
From their inflight shopping catalogue, there's no indication whether it's a Herpa or Dragon Wings model.

http://downloads.dragonair.com/ka/du...ner_2010Q3.pdf

It just says A330-300 at 1:500 scale. Sale price is HKD 300.
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Old October 25th, 2010, 11:07 PM   #1951
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http://atwonline.com/aircraft-engine...-8-orders-1022

Cathay Pacific Airways CEO Tony Tyler told ATW in Perth that the carrier is still keeping the door open on possible A380 or 747-8 orders, while urging Boeing to improve its "fantastic" 777.

"The 777-300ER is a fantastic aircraft but it’s going to need to improve to compete with the A350-1000," he said. "Sure, the A350-1000 is not a Hong Kong–New York aircraft but it certainly is a Hong Kong–Europe aircraft. And so if they are going to sell more 777s to us they will have to improve it."

Tyler also said Boeing needs to make the 777 more efficient with more seat rows and reduced weight. "But I know they don’t intend to abandon that part of the market. They have a firm grip on it and intend to defend it."

On the A380 and 747-8, Tyler said there will come a time when "Cathay will need a bigger aircraft" for capacity-restrained airports such as Heathrow. But it has to fly from "West Coast US to Hong Kong, nonstop all-weather, with a full payload," challenged Tyler, who said these are "bread and butter" routes for CX.

Tyler noted CX would not be ordering a token number of super jumbos. "You have to order a sensible number to get the best deals and get the right economy of scale," he said, without putting a timetable on any potential order but hinted it would be a few years yet. The carrier has ordered 10 747-8Fs and will begin taking delivery in 2011.

Last edited by caelus; October 25th, 2010 at 11:14 PM.
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Old October 25th, 2010, 11:10 PM   #1952
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http://www.thestandard.com.hk/news_d...20101025&fc=10

Cathay Pacific Airways (0293) plans to add to its list of destinations and increase capacity by 10 percent next year to take advantage of robust demand in the aviation market, chief operating officer John Slosar said.

Thanks to a stable yield, profit growth is continuing in the second half but the pace is expected to be moderate versus the second half of 2009, The Standard's sister newspaper Sing Tao Daily reported. Cathay will take delivery of nine new passenger aircraft - six Boeing 777s and three Airbus 330s, raising seat capacity by one-tenth, and six Boeing 747 cargo freighters. At least two new destinations will be added.

Cathay may lease two to four more A350s to add capacity.

The new planes will be delivered between 2016-2019, Slosar said.

The airline is also studying whether to add A380 freighters to its existing cargo fleet.(????) Cathay has announced plans to buy 30 A350s and exercised an option to purchase six Boeing 777s.

The new A350s will replace 11 Airbus A340s, which have been in service for 20 years, and the 21 Boeing 747s. The A350 consumes 25 percent less fuel. Capacity expansion will meet market needs in 10 years.
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Old October 26th, 2010, 03:19 AM   #1953
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Quote:
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http://www.thestandard.com.hk/news_d...20101025&fc=10

Cathay Pacific Airways (0293) plans to add to its list of destinations and increase capacity by 10 percent next year to take advantage of robust demand in the aviation market, chief operating officer John Slosar said.

Thanks to a stable yield, profit growth is continuing in the second half but the pace is expected to be moderate versus the second half of 2009, The Standard's sister newspaper Sing Tao Daily reported. Cathay will take delivery of nine new passenger aircraft - six Boeing 777s and three Airbus 330s, raising seat capacity by one-tenth, and six Boeing 747 cargo freighters. At least two new destinations will be added.

Cathay may lease two to four more A350s to add capacity.

The new planes will be delivered between 2016-2019, Slosar said.

The airline is also studying whether to add A380 freighters to its existing cargo fleet.(????) Cathay has announced plans to buy 30 A350s and exercised an option to purchase six Boeing 777s.

The new A350s will replace 11 Airbus A340s, which have been in service for 20 years, and the 21 Boeing 747s. The A350 consumes 25 percent less fuel. Capacity expansion will meet market needs in 10 years.
Most people said they may open HKG-ORD route. For my suggestion, is open HKG-MAD route to connect IB.
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Old October 26th, 2010, 06:25 PM   #1954
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Most people said they may open HKG-ORD route. For my suggestion, is open HKG-MAD route to connect IB.
ORD would be a good alternative vs. UA.
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Old October 30th, 2010, 05:19 AM   #1955
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First Class photos
Source : http://www.airliners.net/aviation-fo...d.main/178717/



















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Old October 30th, 2010, 09:41 AM   #1956
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Was that some mushroom soup?
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Old October 30th, 2010, 05:09 PM   #1957
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I was like "how could that be first class when it's even narrower than the business"; and then I realized it's the leg stand side, not the seats after checking out the source page.
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Old November 1st, 2010, 06:43 PM   #1958
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Holiday fear as pilots threaten to work to rule
29 October 2010
SCMP

Cathay Pacific pilots are threatening to impose a work to rule that could disrupt flights in the run-up to Christmas and the Lunar New Year holidays unless management yields to their demand for pay rises averaging 30 per cent over the next three years.

The Hong Kong Aircrew Officers Association (AOA) will poll its 1,600 members from next week on whether to authorise the union to declare contract compliance, where pilots refuse to work beyond rostered duties.

The campaign - which could cause flight delays and cancellations - would be the first of its kind since the tactic was used during a bitter 2001 dispute over pay and conditions, triggering the sacking of a group of pilots known as the 49ers.

Cathay Pacific said it was disappointed by the move, which it said would cause undue anxiety among employees during delicate continuing pay negotiations.

A yes vote from pilots would not trigger automatic contract compliance but would give association officials the ability to invoke it at any time they see fit during continuing pay talks with management. The poll is expected to take weeks to complete.

Union leaders say pilots are angry and frustrated that they have had only one nominal pay rise since 2002 - in 2008 - and say their salaries have fallen behind those of pilots in other major international airlines.

They are asking for a pay rise averaging more than 30 per cent over a four-year period, backdated to January this year, including "catch-up" increases and annual guaranteed rises at set percentages until 2013.

Cathay pilots on the common B-scale pay system earn between HK$33,179 a month for a newly recruited second officer to HK$144,000 for a captain with 19 years' service.

Expatriate pilots, who make up just under half of Cathay's 2,500 pilots, also receive housing allowances ranging from HK$24,000 to about HK$60,000 and have 75 per cent of overseas school fees paid.

John Findlay, the union's assistant general secretary, said it decided to put the contract compliance motion to members in response to a more aggressive motion from two members calling for a contract compliance campaign beginning on December 1.

Pilots believed the company was deliberately "dragging out" pay negotiations, said Findlay, who is currently overseas with union officials in separate pay talks on behalf of Cathay pilots based in Canada and Australia.

"The feeling among the guys is that this has gone on for far too long now," he said. "The company has been making enormous profits and will make enormous profits this year, and yet they are just not prepared to properly remunerate their pilots."

Asked how he thought people would react to the pay claim, Findlay said: "It may sound a lot of money but we are looking at a period of over 10 years during which the company has given very little in the way of pay rises and yet during that period the company has been very, very successful."

Findlay said the association had presented detailed data to the airline in 2007 showing how the pay of Cathay pilots had fallen behind that of pilots with other major international airlines, but management had disregarded the findings.

"The company likes to compare itself with other major international airlines. That's exactly what we have done in our exercise of comparison and yet the company seems to have a problem remunerating pilots on that basis," he said.

The association has told its members in circulars that contract compliance is likely to have a greater effect now than in previous years because of the extent to which the airline relies on calling in pilots to work on their days off.

"[The proposed action] is just to demonstrate to the company that the pilots are fed up and goodwill is a two-way process and many of the pilots feel the goodwill is only being shown one way - from the pilots to the company," Findlay said.

"In Hong Kong, contract compliance is not industrial action. Pilots will adhere to the terms and conditions under which they are employed... Pilots are often asked to work on their days off because there is, in our belief, a shortage of pilots within Cathay. We don't believe the airline is manned up properly. Pilots recovering from jetlag after long-haul flights get phoned up at home and asked if they can help out."

Responding to a question about whether contract compliance, if invoked, would lead to delays or cancellations, he said: "That wouldn't be the intention but if that were the result, it wouldn't be the pilots' fault.

"It will just stretch Cathay's crew control to make sure that all flights are properly manned. At the moment, they do rely on people helping out, and if people are not helping out it may impact."

Cathay declined to say what effect contract compliance might have or what action, if any, management might take in response.

Pilots were sacked en masse when contract compliance was used during a 2001 dispute over pay and conditions, leading to the case of the so-called 49ers, some of whom won millions of Hong Kong dollars in unfair dismissal claims last year.

A Cathay spokeswoman said: "We are disappointed that the AOA feels it is timely or appropriate to bring forward such a motion which only raises undue anxiety levels among our crew, especially at an early stage of complex tripartite discussions with the Hong Kong, Australian and Canadian chapters of the AOA.

"We understand that the recommended motion has only been brought to forestall further, more aggressive motions that may otherwise eventuate. The company is expecting to make a record profit this year, some of which will be shared with all eligible staff in the form of 13th month discretionary bonuses and a further payment of profit share."
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Old November 1st, 2010, 07:21 PM   #1959
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Just came back to SG from HK by Cathay Pacific. Great airline. Love the economy class seats!!!
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Old November 1st, 2010, 07:31 PM   #1960
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Just came back to SG from HK by Cathay Pacific. Great airline. Love the economy class seats!!!
Well, soon they may change!
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