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Old March 18th, 2012, 05:42 PM   #4001
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By FY2679 from a Hong Kong discussion forum :





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Old March 20th, 2012, 05:41 PM   #4002
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Airport Authority Welcomes Government's Approval of
Three-runway Option as Basis for Development Planning

Airport Authority Press Release

(HONG KONG, 20 March 2012) – Airport Authority Hong Kong (AAHK) today said it welcomes the Government's approval in principle to adopt, for planning purposes, the three-runway option as the future development direction for Hong Kong International Airport (HKIA).

The Government has also approved AAHK's recommendation to proceed with the statutory Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) process and the preparation of the associated design details of the facilities under a three-runway system.

The findings of a three-month public consultation on HKIA Master Plan 2030 that took place last summer revealed that 73% of respondents to the quantitative survey preferred the three-runway option. After thoroughly considering the results of the public consultation exercise, the Board of the AAHK recommended to the Government in December 2011 the adoption of the three-runway system as HKIA's development direction.

Dr Marvin Cheung Kin-tung, Chairman of AAHK, said, "We thank the Government and the public for their support of HKIA. Our airport's future development into a three-runway system is crucial if we are to maintain Hong Kong's status as a leading international and regional aviation centre.

"The planning and development of airport infrastructure is very complex and requires a long lead time. With the Government's approval, we will immediately embark upon a three-phase process of project planning, approval and implementation. During the project planning phase, we will conduct EIA studies, develop the associated design details for facilities that are required under a three-runway system and study funding options.

"Once the process is completed and the environmental permit is obtained for proceeding with a third runway, we will finalise the necessary associated design details and develop suitable financial options for discussion with the Government. Only after all of these have been done successfully can we proceed to seek Government's approval for the third runway project. In other words, it will take about three years, subject to the granting of all required approvals, before we can start building the third runway and its associated facilities," added Dr Cheung.

Stanley Hui Hon-chung, Chief Executive Officer of AAHK, said, "The EIA is a very important process that will help address the environmental issues raised during the public consultation exercise. We are committed to full compliance with the statutory EIA process and will explore every possible way to avoid, minimise and mitigate any environmental impact that might arise from developing into a three-runway system, including marine ecology, fisheries, water quality, air quality, noise and waste."

Earlier, AAHK pledged to undertake air quality studies under the EIA process by benchmarking against the proposed new Air Quality Objectives (AQOs) announced by the Government, despite the fact that the new AQOs will become effective in 2014.

"We do not underestimate the challenges ahead, and we are committed to approaching our upcoming work in a highly prudent, transparent and professional manner as always, working closely with all stakeholders along the way," added Mr Hui.
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Old March 21st, 2012, 03:30 PM   #4003
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Hong Kong airport's third runway gets government nod

http://www.cnngo.com/hong-kong/life/...9743?hpt=hp_c2
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Old March 22nd, 2012, 04:45 AM   #4004
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Cathay Pacific welcomes government approval of three-runway option at HKIA
20 March 2012
Press Release

Cathay Pacific Airways welcomes the Hong Kong SAR Government’s approval to adopt the three-runway option for planning purposes as the future development blueprint for Hong Kong International Airport (HKIA).

The in-principle approval comes following strong public support of the three-runway option and the recommendation to proceed by the Airport Authority of Hong Kong.

Cathay Pacific Chief Executive John Slosar said: “We firmly believe the third runway is of critical importance to the sustainability of the Hong Kong economy and, therefore, to the long-term prosperity and well-being of Hong Kong’s people. Connectivity with the rest of the world has made Hong Kong what it is today so we must be clear on how we can maintain and grow these links to our future.

“A third runway is the only viable option to ensure the long-term competitiveness of Hong Kong as an important international financial centre, trading and logistics hub, tourism destination and professional services capital.”

Cathay Pacific appreciates the government’s foresight as the carrier firmly believes that it is in Hong Kong’s best interests to take a long-term view to ensure that HKIA continues to thrive. The airline is currently making significant investments to underscore its commitment to its home hub in Hong Kong, including more than 90 new aircraft on order for delivery up to the end of the decade with a list price of some HK$190 billion, a HK$5.7 billion cargo terminal that is scheduled to open in early 2013 and more than HK$3 billion on new products in the air and on the ground to give more people a reason to fly to and through Hong Kong. Cathay Pacific will also be hiring to staff all of this growth with current plans to hire approximately 1,000 cabin crew, 300 pilots and 600 ground staff in 2012.

Cathay Pacific also welcomes the government’s direction to proceed with the Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) for the third runway. For its part, Cathay Pacific fully supports and actively implements various initiatives to fulfil the IATA’s climate change commitments – an average improvement in fuel efficiency of 1.5% per year to 2020, aviation carbon-neutral growth from 2020 and a reduction in net CO2 emissions of 50% by 2050, relative to 2005 levels.

Mr. Slosar added: “We at Cathay Pacific are confident that with the authorities, conservancy groups, the airline industry, the community at large and all other interested parties working closely together, we can have a third runway that offers the best balance of environmental, social and economic benefits for the people of Hong Kong.”
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Old March 22nd, 2012, 05:40 AM   #4005
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Fantastic news.

However the US-$ 11 billion cost estimation seems a bit low considering the challenges involved with such an expansion. I wouldn't be surprised if it ends up costing twice as much once it is completed.
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Old March 26th, 2012, 09:50 AM   #4006
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Source:http://edition.cnn.com/2012/03/25/bu...ion=cnn_latest
Quote:
Qantas in Hong Kong budget airline deal

By Simon Rabinovitch, FT.com
March 26, 2012 -- Updated 0318 GMT (1118 HKT)


(Financial Times) -- Qantas of Australia and China Eastern Airlines are to launch Hong Kong's first budget airline in a landmark deal for foreign participation in the Chinese aviation industry.

Jetstar Hong Kong will be a $198m joint venture in which Qantas and China Eastern hold equal stakes. It plans to start flying next year.

It will be the first time that major Chinese and foreign airlines have together established a passenger airline, with previous partnerships limited to cargo joint ventures or codeshare agreements.

In establishing a budget carrier, Qantas and China Eastern are targeting an under-served segment of the Chinese market. Although air travel has risen in China, the country has little in the way of discount options.

Hong Kong Express, partially owned by China's Hainan Airlines, has said it wants to convert itself into a budget carrier. Oasis Hong Kong offered low-fare long-haul flights before it stopped flying in 2008 after incurring big losses.

Liu Shaoyong, China Eastern chairman, said ithe Qantas venture was "a key step in China Eastern Airlines' international expansion strategy and an excellent opportunity ... to develop low-cost carrier options to complement its existing business model".

We "are excited to be the first major Chinese carrier to bring this travel option to the region", he said.

China Eastern is one of the country's three major government-owned airlines. While highly profitable, the airlines have been struggling to differentiate their business models and to break into new markets.

Qantas has been losing money in its international operations, but Jetstar, the group's budget airline, has been a bright spot. It has Asia's fastest-growing low-fares network by revenue, with airlines in Singapore, Japan, Vietnam, Australia and New Zealand.

Alan Joyce, Qantas chief executive, said the Hong Kong venture was "a historic opportunity to continue the successful expansion of the Jetstar brand in this region".potential for the Qantas Group in Asia and we're looking forward to working more closely with China Eastern Airlines to deliver on it," he added.

Subject to regulatory approval, Jetstar Hong Kong will take off in 2013 with a fleet of three Airbus 320s, aiming for 18 A320s by 2015. It will offer short-haul flights to Japan, South Korea, south-east Asia and greater China -- a region that includes mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan.

Fares will be 50 per cent less than existing full-service carriers, according to Bruce Buchanan, Jetstar chief executive.

Low-cost airlines have done well in the area around Hong Kong, though the main players -- AirAsia, Indigo and Lion -- are based in Malaysia, India and Indonesia.
In China, where passenger traffic has grown at a double-digit pace for much of the past decade, Spring Airlines is the only budget carrier of note and it is far smaller than its Asian peers.

Hong Kong is a top Asian travel hub, with about 40m passengers a year. Greater China -- a region that includes mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan -- has an air travel market of nearly 300m passengers per year, which industry groups forecast will grow to 450m by 2015.

Additional reporting by Neil Hume in Sydney
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Old March 26th, 2012, 04:45 PM   #4007
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Qantas is teaming up with China Eastern? Sounds little weird, given that they are in different alliances. It would be more logic to team up with Cathay Pacific, although, as I understand, it's not that simple as it's.

Last edited by Equario; March 27th, 2012 at 10:15 AM.
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Old March 26th, 2012, 08:50 PM   #4008
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I am surprised an airport as busy as HK doesnt have 3rd runway.
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Old March 27th, 2012, 06:26 AM   #4009
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Quote:
Originally Posted by krnboy1009 View Post
I am surprised an airport as busy as HK doesnt have 3rd runway.
Well, it will soon =D Can't wait to go back in a few years to check out the new facilities XD
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Old March 27th, 2012, 06:38 AM   #4010
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Quote:
Originally Posted by krnboy1009 View Post
I am surprised an airport as busy as HK doesnt have 3rd runway.
Heathrow is busier and it also does not have 3 runways. But yes, we do need that 3rd runway.
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Old March 28th, 2012, 06:08 PM   #4011
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Cebu Pacific launches Kalibo-Hong Kong, Manila-Xiamen flights today
Cebu Pacific Press Release
Mar. 23, 2012

The Philippines’ largest national flag carrier, Cebu Pacific (CEB) launches two international routes today, in line with its continuing commitment to boost tourism to the Philippines. CEB began operating its Kalibo-Hong Kong and Manila-Xiamen services today.

“We are proud to offer these convenient linkages for Chinese and Hong Kong tourists to the Philippines, allowing them the fastest access to Boracay and Manila on the lowest fares. The Philippines is truly more accessible now to more foreign travelers of varied economic backgrounds, because of a very extensive network that only Cebu Pacific can offer,” said CEB VP for Marketing and Distribution Candice Iyog.

CEB sends off its maiden Kalibo-Hong flight at 2:35pm in Kalibo, arriving in Hong Kong at 5:05pm. After a send-off program in Hong Kong, the maiden return flight will leave Hong Kong at 5:50pm, and arrive in Kalibo at 8:20pm.

The airline also celebrates its maiden Manila-Xiamen flight with a send-off program. The Monday, Wednesday, Friday service leaves Manila at 08:30pm, and arrives in Xiamen at 10:45pm. The return flight leaves Xiamen at 11:30pm, and arrives in Manila at 1:45am.

Both routes are thrice weekly services, using CEB’s largest and youngest aircraft fleet in the Philippines.

Lowest year-round fares for both these routes start at P2,499. CEB also flies to Manila daily from Shanghai, thrice weekly from Guangzhou, and four times weekly from Beijing. CEB also operates six times daily flights from Hong Kong to Cebu, Clark and Manila, as well as daily flights from Macau to Manila and up to four times weekly flights from Macau to Clark.

CEB offers the most connectivity, flights and routes to Hong Kong than any other airline. The airline just launched Manila-Hanoi flights last March 17, and will launch Manila-Siem Reap flights on April 19.

For bookings and inquiries, guests can go to www.cebupacificair.com or call the reservation hotlines (02) 7020-888 or (032) 230-8888. The latest seat sales and promos can also be found on CEB’s official Twitter and Facebook pages.

Iyog added that guests can also book hotel deals through its partnership with agoda.com, the leading Asia-based online hotel reservations company that specializes in the lowest discount hotel prices. Its network includes more than 160,000 hotels worldwide.

In its 16th year of operations, CEB had flown over 60 million passengers. It provides access to the most extensive network in the Philppines, with 33 domestic and 19 international destinations. The airline also remains a pioneer in the Philippine aviation industry by being the first to offer web check-in, self check-in, e-ticketing, Lite Fares and One Peso seat sales.

CEB currently operates 10 Airbus A319, 20 Airbus A320 and 8 ATR-72 500 aircraft. Its fleet of 38 aircraft – with an average age of 3.6 years – is one of the most modern aircraft fleets in the world. Between 2012 and 2021, Cebu Pacific will take delivery of 22 more Airbus A320 and 30 Airbus A321neo aircraft orders, and 1 Airbus A320 aircraft on operating lease agreement.
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Old March 28th, 2012, 06:12 PM   #4012
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Transport chief faces up to runway fears
The Standard
Tuesday, March 27, 2012

Stringent environmental standards will be met and both air and marine pollution problems dealt with in the construction of a third runway at Chek Lap Kok.

That was the pledge yesterday from the Secretary for Transport and Housing, Eva Cheng Yu-wah.

Cheng also said the exact cost of building the runway will not be finalized until design work conducted by the Hong Kong Airport Authority is completed in two years.

Speaking at a meeting of the Legislative Council panel on economic development, she said the government recognizes public concern that the building of another runway will threaten the habitats of endangered marine species and increase air pollution.

Construction will involve reclaiming 650 hectares north of the airport.

"We realize that citizens have been concerned over air, noise and ecological pollution caused by the construction of the third airport runway," Cheng said.

She stressed that the authority will conduct its environmental impact study based on new air quality standards, which will be launched by the government in 2014.

The new air quality objectives, which lay down atmospheric concentrations for several pollutants, are more stringent than existing ones.

The authority estimates the environmental assessment will cost about HK$100 million and take around two years to complete and another year to be approved.

Meanwhile, Cheng stressed that building the controversial runway is crucial to the future of the logistics industry and enhancing the territory's overall competitive edge by strengthening aviation links.

With three runways, the airport could meet the expected demand for air transport in 2030, create more jobs and bring in economic benefits forecast at HK$900 billion over 50 years.

The authority is aiming for a full plan by 2014.

The government hopes to make its final decision in 2015 and construction is expected to take eight years.
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Old March 29th, 2012, 06:30 PM   #4013
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Source : http://www.pbase.com/caveman_lee/hangzhou_2012

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Old April 6th, 2012, 06:16 PM   #4014
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Longitudinal separation reduced to increase flight capacity
Thursday, April 5, 2012
Government Press Release

The Civil Aviation Department (CAD) has announced that as from today (April 5), the aircraft spacing on several airways in the Hong Kong Flight Information Region (FIR) over the South China Sea will be reduced from 40 nautical miles to 30 nautical miles in order to increase the capacity and efficiency on these airways. The new aircraft spacing will increase the flight capacity on these routes from Southeast Asia to Northeast Asian cities by 30 per cent. The reduction also benefits flights operating at the Hong Kong International Airport and dovetails with the CAD's plan for enhancing runway capacity.

The airways concerned include A1, A202, G581, G86, M750, P901 and R339. The spacing reduction has been achieved through concerted efforts of many states and civil aviation administrations in the Asia-Pacific region. The CAD, in conjunction with the Civil Aviation Administration of China, has for the past 18 months been pushing hard for the implementation of this initiative. In view of the reliable surveillance and communication systems as well as the accurate navigation performance of aircraft in the FIRs involved, all air traffic control authorities concerned have agreed to the spacing reduction so as to increase operational efficiency.

To prepare for the implementation of the reduction in spacing, the CAD has worked with air traffic control agencies in adjacent FIRs, including Sanya, Zhanjiang and Taipei, to enhance the air traffic co-ordination and communication procedures applicable across the common FIR boundaries. The enhanced procedures will ensure the continued provision of safe and efficient air traffic services after the reduction in spacing on the above airways.

The CAD will keep up its efforts to enhance airspace management efficiency and increase the capacity of air routes within the Hong Kong FIR to satisfy the continued growth of air traffic in the region.
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Old April 6th, 2012, 07:40 PM   #4015
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Thinking HK will eventually need 4 or 5 runways.
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Old April 6th, 2012, 08:06 PM   #4016
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Quote:
Originally Posted by krnboy1009
Thinking HK will eventually need 4 or 5 runways.
I'm just wondering how they will be built...
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Old April 7th, 2012, 06:09 AM   #4017
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In the sea
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Public transport is the way to transportation revolution

A MAYOR of Bogota is reported to have said: “A developed country is not a place where the poor have cars. It’s where the rich use public transportation.”
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Old April 9th, 2012, 06:43 PM   #4018
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In the sea
But 2 more additional runways is, a lot my friend.
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Old April 10th, 2012, 03:33 PM   #4019
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Unlike US airports, the number of flight movements out of HKG is relatively small as the aircraft used are generally much larger. So whether so many runways are needed at this point is questionable, but 3 seems right as the medium-term growth plan for now.
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Old April 17th, 2012, 04:03 PM   #4020
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By 6862584 from a Hong Kong bus forum :

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