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View Poll Results: Scale from 1 to 10, 10 being SUPER and 1 being BAD, what would you rate the Airport??
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Old January 28th, 2014, 02:38 PM   #4461
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Polar Air Cargo B744F back in 2010.
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Old January 28th, 2014, 04:48 PM   #4462
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nice airport
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Old January 31st, 2014, 03:06 PM   #4463
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http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=W8K6yMnAHrM#t=225

i think we can see some progress on the new concourse in this video from december.
btw at 2:45 is that the construction site of the new bridge connecting Hong Kong and Macao?
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Old February 6th, 2014, 06:18 AM   #4464
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Press Release Excerpt
Important information about our Hong Kong - Sydney service

It is with regret that Virgin Atlantic has announced, its intention to withdraw operations between Sydney and Hong Kong from 05 May 2014, due to increasing costs and a challenging economic environment.

However, Virgin Atlantic will continue to operate services, between London Heathrow and Hong Kong.

Craig Kreeger, Chief Executive at Virgin Atlantic said:

"We intend to withdraw our services between Sydney and Hong Kong. Despite the best efforts of our employees, external factors such as increasing costs and a weakening Australian dollar have affected our profitability."

“These are still difficult times for the airline industry and as part of our strategy to operate more efficiently we need to deploy our aircraft to routes with the right level of demand to be financially viable.”


Last Sydney / Hong Kong Flights:

It is proposed that the last flight from Sydney to Hong Kong, will be on 05 May 2014 and Hong Kong to Sydney, on the 04 May 2014. Customers can be confident booking flights up to that date.

Information for Passengers Travelling up until 05 May 2014:

We would operate our published schedule until our proposed last flight, which is:

Sydney to Hong Kong on 05 May 2014, and
Hong Kong to Sydney on the 04 May 2014.

Customers can be confident booking flights with us up to that date.

Information for Passengers Travelling after 05 May 2014:

Any customers concerned about their travel arrangements beyond 05 May 2014, should contact their travel agent/provider for rebooking or refund options.

More : http://www.virgin-atlantic.com/us/en...y-service.html
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Old February 7th, 2014, 05:43 PM   #4465
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Old February 8th, 2014, 05:14 AM   #4466
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Old February 9th, 2014, 07:29 PM   #4467
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Old February 9th, 2014, 09:02 PM   #4468
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^Great photographs. Thank you for posting.
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Old February 10th, 2014, 02:42 PM   #4469
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Quite disagree the SCMP's simplistic analysis of traffic volumes and the impact of Emirates even though LCC's have grown significantly at Changi in recent years, reducing the impact of Emirates and Qantas at that airport. This article talked about how Singapore lost 24% of the kangaroo route stopover traffic last October.

Hong Kong faces threat over hub status on kangaroo route
6 February 2014
South China Morning Post

Hong Kong used to be a major transit point for the kangaroo route between Europe and Australia, but the city is in danger of losing its shine as a hub for the extra-long flight with the rise of Middle East carriers in the Australian market.

Virgin Atlantic's decision to drop the Sydney-Hong Kong route from May and Qantas skipping the city for its Europe-bound service in March last year meant Cathay Pacific Airways would be the only airline serving the route via Hong Kong, which is also its headquarters.

"The role of Hong Kong as a transit hub for us has been changing," said Wyn Li, general manager in Hong Kong for Qantas. "It used to be a transit hub for European destinations such as London, Frankfurt and Paris for Qantas. But now, we would rather see Hong Kong as a transit point for the mainland or North Asia destinations."

The route was never short of competition. Singapore used to be the most important hub while Hong Kong and Bangkok were alternate stopover points.

The competitive landscape was never the same after Emirates started tapping the market aggressively six years ago.

The Dubai-based carrier swamped the market with up to two flights a day, deploying the large Airbus 380 to Sydney, Melbourne and Auckland from Dubai.

Its extensive network in more than 70 European cities has lured customers and boosted its share of the route to 21.2 per cent in 2012 from 5 per cent in 2001.

After the co-operation agreement between Qantas and Emirates began last year, the two carriers now have more than 45 per cent market share on the route.

Hong Kong seems especially vulnerable to Middle East carriers than Singapore since the latter is a hub for Star Alliance members, the largest airline alliance.

Singapore's Changi Airport saw passenger volume expand 4.9 per cent to 53.7 million in 2013, but the traffic in three of the past four years has grown 10 per cent per annum. In contrast, Hong Kong's traffic has only increased 5 to 6 per cent annually over the past three years.

Dubai International Airport surpassed Hong Kong as the third-busiest airport for international passengers in 2012. Dubai's passenger volume jumped 15.2 per cent year on year to 66.4 million last year, up from 13.2 per cent growth in 2012. Hong Kong handled nearly 60 million passengers.

With mainland carriers having started direct services to Australia from Shanghai, Beijing and Guangzhou, the competition for mainland-Australia traffic is mounting for Cathay.
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Last edited by hkskyline; February 10th, 2014 at 02:49 PM.
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Old February 11th, 2014, 03:46 PM   #4470
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Dozens of Hong Kong-based Virgin Atlantic cabin crew to lose jobs
5 February 2014
South China Morning Post

Dozens of Hong Kong-based cabin crew could lose their jobs after Virgin Atlantic announced it would suspend its daily service between Hong Kong and Sydney from May 5 as part of a cost-cutting plan after losses of £173 million (HK$2.19 billion) in the past two years.

The airline employs 158 Hong Kong-based cabin crew for its Hong Kong to Sydney and Hong Kong to London routes.

"Unfortunately, our intention to stop operating this route will directly impact some of our staff and their roles in Sydney and Hong Kong," a Virgin Atlantic spokeswoman in Hong Kong said yesterday. She said the number of redundancies could not be confirmed for a few weeks, until a consultation period was over.

A source who attended a staff briefing yesterday said about half of the cabin crew based in Hong Kong would be laid off.

Virgin, controlled by British businessman Richard Branson, said rising costs and a challenging economic environment meant the Sydney route was no longer profitable, but it would still fly the Hong Kong-London route. "These are still difficult times for the airline industry and as part of our strategy to operate more efficiently, we need to deploy our aircraft to routes with the right level of demand to be financially viable," chief executive Craig Kreeger said.

Virgin's abandonment of the Hong Kong to Sydney route leaves Cathay Pacific Airways as the only carrier operating the "kangaroo route" from Sydney to London via Hong Kong.

Analysts said Virgin's move followed strong growth in passenger traffic between Europe and Australia for Middle Eastern airlines Etihad and Emirates at a time when other airlines were forming strategic alliances on routes to Australia, such as the co-operation between Cathay Pacific and British Airways.

"The strong are getting stronger and Virgin lacks scale," said Will Horton, senior analyst at Capa, a Sydney-based aviation consultant. "Virgin itself is changing and the cancellation of Sydney is part of it."

Branson sold a 49 per cent stake in Virgin to Delta Air Lines in December 2012, in a move to help the loss-making airline to stay afloat.

An industry veteran said the airline needed to be more pragmatic, as its new shareholder was more cost conscious.

"The move by Virgin Atlantic is like what Qantas did a while ago, cutting out Hong Kong as the transit point of the kangaroo route," Kelvin Lau, transport analyst for Daiwa Capital Markets, said.
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Old February 12th, 2014, 08:19 PM   #4471
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Old February 13th, 2014, 01:59 PM   #4472
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Dubai nudging Hong Kong aside as air transit hub between Asia-Pacific and Europe
13 February 2014
South China Morning Post

Expanding the passenger-handling capacity of Hong Kong’s airport, which is expected to run out by 2018, with a third runway - due to be completed 10 years from now - will fail to restore the city’s role as a transit hub for passengers between the Asia-Pacific and Europe, analysts say.

Middle Eastern airports are muscling in on that turf, and Hong Kong may increasingly have to rely on traffic from the mainland, both outbound and inbound, to maintain its status as an air travel hub, remarks by analysts and airport management suggest – although here, as well, it is facing increasing competition.

While traffic at Hong Kong International Airport (HKIA) showed lukewarm growth of 6 per cent last year to nearly 60 million passengers, passenger numbers at Dubai International Airport surged 15.2 per cent to 66.4 million.

Dubai’s airport overtook Hong Kong’s as the third-busiest international airport in 2012, when its traffic jumped 13.2 per cent to 57.7 million passengers, while Hong Kong’s passenger numbers rose just 5.3 per cent to 56.5 million.

Industry observers expect that no additional landing slots will be offered at HKIA from 2018 and airlines will be encouraged to optimise their use of the limited space by consolidating routes and flying bigger planes.

Will Horton, a senior analyst at Capac, a Sydney-based aviation consultancy, said: “No amount of runway capacity at HKIA or Singapore Changi can compensate for what the Gulf carriers can offer in Europe by pooling traffic into a central hub and offering dozens of European destinations.

“But the third runway is, of course, still an urgent project and can ensure HKIA is a hub for Asia.” No amount of runway capacity at HKIA or Singapore Changi can compensate for what the Gulf carriers can offer in Europe Will Horton, Capac

Hong Kong functions differently as a hub from Dubai, which is mainly a transit centre for air travel between East and West, as well as Europe and Africa.

Two-thirds of HKIA’s passengers, by contrast, are destined for or originate from the city. A majority of the remaining third are from the mainland.

“The hub function of Hong Kong is rather dictated by geographical factors,” said an Airport Authority of Hong Kong manager who declined to be identified.

“We are well positioned to serve the mainland-Southeast Asia routes and the Australia-North Asia routes, although the latter is a very competitive market.”

However, mainland carriers are aggressively expanding their international coverage at the same time as foreign carriers are adding flights to the mainland.

The gap between the number of international destinations served by Guangzhou Baiyun International Airport and HKIA has narrowed substantially within just a few years. Guangzhou serves 80 overseas destinations now, two-thirds of the number that Hong Kong serves.

Meanwhile, the rise of Middle East carriers has diverted passengers away from Hong Kong as a transit point on flights between Australia and Europe – affectionately known as the Kangaroo Route, a term that Sydney-based Qantas trademarked for its Australia-Britain flights.

The number of kangaroo route passengers going via Dubai surged after Emirates and Qantas agreed to co-operate last year. Qantas dropped Hong Kong as a transit hub and started code-sharing with Emirates to channel passengers to Dubai.

Kangaroo route passengers making a hop in Dubai increased 37.5 per cent year on year to 56,411 in October, while the number of passengers on that route via Hong Kong slumped 17 per cent year on year to 16,866 in that month, according to data from Amadeus, a global ticketing platform.

As Dubai’s share of the kangaroo route leaped to 36.5 per cent in that month because of cheaper air fares and the shorter journey, Hong Kong’s share fell to 11 per cent.

While Cathay Pacific Airways is scheduled to add four more weekly flights to six Australian cities next month, Virgin Atlantic’s decision to suspend its Hong Kong-Sydney route from May will reduce traffic from Down Under.

But the impact is not confined to the kangaroo route. Direct traffic between Hong Kong and Europe is also under threat.

An analysis of the traffic from Hong Kong to 10 European cities to which the city has direct flights showed that the percentage of travellers who opt to take a connecting flight from the Middle East is on the rise, although the trend is not yet alarming.

Some 17.5 per cent of the 1 million passengers who fly from Hong Kong to London, Paris, Frankfurt, Amsterdam, Rome, Milan, Munich, Helsinki, Zurich or Moscow last year chose to make one stopover, compared with 16 per cent in 2012, according to the analysis, done by Amadeus at the request of the South China Morning Post.

Amongst the 174,647 passengers who chose a connecting flight, 24 per cent went through Dubai, Abu Dhabi or Doha, up from 21 per cent in 2012.

Meanwhile, 18 per cent connected through Beijing, Shanghai or Guangzhou, while 16 per cent connected through Bangkok, Kuala Lumpur or Singapore.

The number of passengers on direct flights from Hong Kong to the 10 European cities dropped 3.2 per cent to 822,433 last year from 849,885 in 2012.
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Old February 14th, 2014, 07:55 AM   #4473
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American Airlines has sky-high hopes in China
13 February 2014
China Daily

American Airlines Group Inc, the world's largest carrier, will expand its presence in China, where it expects to see revenue grow 67 percent this year.

The rapid rate of growth will result from adding flights, as the airline, which completed a merger with US Airways Group Inc in December, will launch two new nonstop services from Shanghai and Hong Kong to Dallas this summer, said Scott Kirby, president of the new American Airlines.

Growth beyond this year will depend on gaining slots and flight rights, he said, but the carrier hopes to grow by at least double digits - in line with China's air travel market in recent years.

With the new flights, AA will have five daily flights between China and the United States. AA only has a small share of the China-US air traffic market, because the former US Airways didn't have any trans-Pacific routes.

Asia, especially China, will be one of the carrier's most important markets.

According to the International Air Transport Association, the region's air travel grew 7.1 percent in 2013, almost 5 percentage points faster than North America.

Although AA is the world's largest airline, it isn't the biggest in Asia, said Chief Executive Officer Doug Parker.

The carrier is talking with Chinese aviation authorities about slots and flight rights, though it wouldn't disclose details.

"There is a lot of room for growth in the trans-Pacific market, as we are small here," Parker said.

The competition in this market is certainly getting tougher.

On Tuesday, Air China Ltd finished the upgrading of its fleet to all US destinations, and it will now use more advanced Boeing 777-300ER aircraft.

Hainan Airlines Co Ltd also plans to put its entire Boeing 787 Dreamliner fleet onto its North American routes this year. The 213-seat Dreamliner is the newest passenger aircraft in the world.

AA is also using its new fleet as an advantage to compete with other players in the market. The carrier has 567 aircraft on order, and it will use Boeing 777 family aircraft on its two new China-US routes.

Strong profitability is prompting carriers to invest in the market, experts said.

"The China-US route is the most profitable route in the world, which is attractive for the carriers, especially when business is weak in other markets," said Li Xiaojin, a professor at the China Aviation University

US-based airlines have a 35 percent share in the market, and Chinese airlines have 25 percent, Li said.
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Old February 15th, 2014, 06:04 AM   #4474
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Old February 16th, 2014, 01:00 AM   #4475
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[IMG]http://i57.************/30t5qw7.jpg[/IMG]
http://www.airliners.net/photo/Unite...31ed0b5a1b97c2
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Old February 17th, 2014, 04:54 PM   #4476
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HKIA Reports Strong Traffic Growth in First Month of 2014
Press Release

HONG KONG, 16 February 2014 – Hong Kong International Airport (HKIA) got 2014 off to a good start, recording growth in all three air traffic categories for January. During the month, passenger volume saw a year-on-year increase of 11.1% to 5.14 million, while cargo throughput and flight movements reached 352,000 tonnes and 32,685 respectively, representing growth of 5.3% and 7.9%.

The growth in passenger traffic was driven mainly by Hong Kong resident traffic and visitor traffic, which saw 22% and 11% gains respectively over the same month last year. Passenger traffic to and from Mainland China and Taiwan recorded the most significant increases.

Growth in January cargo throughput was primarily due to a 10% increase in exports. During the month, cargo throughput to and from South East Asia and Europe improved most significantly compared to other key regions.

Stanley Hui Hon-chung, Chief Executive Officer of Airport Authority Hong Kong, said, “Air traffic figures started 2014 on a bright note. We are seeing continued healthy growth, with passenger numbers making a surge towards the end of the month due to the Chinese New Year holidays. From 28 January to 4 February, HKIA handled an average of 175,000 passengers and 1,060 flight movements per day, showing increases of 3% and 4.5% respectively when compared with the same holiday period last year. A more meaningful comparison can be made when the combined traffic statistics for the first two months are available in March.”

On a rolling 12-month basis, passenger traffic rose 7.5% year on year to 60.4 million. Flight movements increased 6.1% to 374,445 and cargo tonnage rose 1.4% to 4.14 million tonnes compared to the same period one year earlier.
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Old February 18th, 2014, 07:30 PM   #4477
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Old February 19th, 2014, 02:53 AM   #4478
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Changes of new Terminal concourse near proposed 3rd runway/

Before:


After:






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Old February 19th, 2014, 05:24 AM   #4479
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Will there be an underground people mover system between the terminals (like the one connecting T2 to T1)?
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Old February 19th, 2014, 11:21 AM   #4480
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Quote:
Originally Posted by cfredo View Post

Will there be an underground people mover system between the terminals (like the one connecting T2 to T1)?
In the original plans there was a people mover between the terminals.
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