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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 April 25th, 2016, 09:40 AM   #4941
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Well, yeah, so very strict rules should be established so they can not over step their boundaries.
Yea because that had gone so well so far since 97.

broken promises, lies, citizens that disappear into china, trying to suppress rights. china does not follow rules.
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Old April 26th, 2016, 03:56 PM   #4942
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Old May 1st, 2016, 06:34 AM   #4943
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Airlines face cuts to flights ahead of new radar system
1 May 2016
South China Morning Post

Hong Kong airlines are being asked to reduce their flight schedules by 10 per cent in November in an effort help the aviation regulator ease the introduction of a much-delayed air traffic control system, the Sunday Morning Post can reveal.

In a move that appeared to signal a lack of confidence in the new flight radar tracking technology, the Civil Aviation Department and the Airport Authority both insisted that the "reduction of handling capacity does not constitute any confidence issue to the ATC system".

Cathay Pacific and its subsidiary, Dragonair, which operate a combined total of more than 450 daily flights and form Hong Kong's biggest airline group, face the largest cut among carriers.

However, Hong Kong Airlines and HK Express, which handle 90 and 45 flights a day respectively, are also expecting some disruption.

Across all four airlines, aircraft maintenance could be brought forward and regional destinations with multiple daily flights are expected to bear the brunt of the temporary flight cancellations.

The timing, airlines said, was being made during a quieter travel period so disruption to flights would be minimised.

James Tong, Cathay's director of corporate affairs, told the Post: "It's short term ... as a key operator at Hong Kong International Airport, we have to support this kind of reduction for the benefit of the system being implemented successfully.

"Of course, as an airline, we will have to cope with that [reduction], and we are currently exploring how."

Tong was cautious about not identifying any potential key destinations that would face temporary cuts.

However, flights to major cities in the mainland, Japan, Singapore, Taiwan and South Korea are all likely to be scaled back to ensure that routes to more profitable long-haul destinations are protected.

Tong, when asked whether the request for a reduction in flights signalled a lack of confidence in the system, said: "We don't read it that way - because it has been tested and they [the CAD] do have a good implementation plan.

"It's not as if we've suddenly been told about [the]10 per cent - it's half a year before and all of the airlines are informed. It's a well-planned exercise."

Andrew Cowen, chief executive of HK Express, said: "We very much support what [CAD director general] Norman Lo and the CAD are trying to do.

"We must have this ATC system. We will play our part in getting it in and we understand why they need to have this reduction. Safety is imperative to everyone.

"The only objection we have is - and we can see why it is necessary - we don't see why cargo carriers should be excepted from that."

The regulator said that cargo flights were not being asked to reduce their schedules because November was the busiest month of the year for operators.

The temporary flight reduction will come into force between October 30 and November 26, and affect flights to and from Hong Kong and also aircraft flying over the territory's airspace.

In a joint statement issued by by the Airport Authority and CAD, a spokesman said of the flight reduction: "It is a prudent and pragmatic approach to safeguarding flight safety on one hand, and meeting the air traffic demand as much as practicable on the *other."

The CAD added that it "fully recognises the possible impact" to aircraft operators arising from the temporary runway capacity reduction, but had planned the changes when the weather was likely to be most stable and passenger demand to be low.

"The objective is to minimise disruption to airline schedules as far as practicable," a spokesman said.

A successful transition would end the saga over the malfunctioning US-made radar system - Raytheon's Auto Trac III (AT3) - which has added to the delays for the HK$1.5 billion upgrade.

The department's existing flight radar system should have been retired in December 2012 because of "limited functionalities and capacity".

However, air traffic controllers are continuing to use it be*cause the reliability and safety of the *incoming system has not been guaranteed.

Flight experts and department insiders have deemed the incoming system unreliable. During a test run in 2014, controllers lost track of aircraft for 10 seconds.

Subsequent tests last July ran into a "catastrophic failure" as the system failed to respond to *inspectors.

Once the new radar system is fully operational, controllers will be able to handle 8,000 flight plans per day and simultaneously monitor 1,500 air or ground movements - an increase of five times and 1.5 times, respectively, on what the existing system can cope with.
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Old May 2nd, 2016, 07:17 PM   #4944
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Source : http://pic.feeyo.com/posts/631/6310046.html





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Old May 14th, 2016, 05:34 PM   #4945
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Bumpy ride? Plane lands in UK with square wheel
11 May 2016
South China Morning Post Excerpt

Aviation experts are scratching their heads at how a British Airways A380-800 landed in London last week with a square-shaped flat tyre after a 13-hour flight from Hong Kong.

The airline's engineers confirmed that a photo of the square tyre that went viral on the internet was genuine, and experts contacted by British media described it as "curious" and "a bit mysterious".

In Hong Kong, aircraft maintenance expert Andrew Gridley, associate director of the Polytechnic University Industrial Centre, said: "It does look odd. There are a few possible reasons but the most probable is that loss of pressure in the tyre at high altitude would create a partial vacuum in the tyre as it descended into London.

"The tyre would then collapse under the increase in atmospheric pressure during the descent. In this case, four quadrants collapsed causing the square profile."

According to British media reports, the captain of the Airbus A380 received a loss of tyre pressure warning on take-off. But the crew decided to continue the flight and reportedly called ahead to London to request a tow just in case the aircraft could not taxi to the gate under its own power.

The plane reportedly landed safely and made its way to the gate without assistance. It was not immediately known how many people were on board or whether passengers had complained.

Jack Lo Chun-kong, a lecturer in aircraft engineering at the Hong Kong Institute of Vocational Education's department of engineering, was satisfied that safety had not been compromised.

"The tyre should not have rotated on four square edges on landing. It should have become square-shaped after the plane landed and stopped," Lo said. "Passengers should not have noticed it at all."
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Old May 16th, 2016, 03:43 PM   #4946
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HKIA Sees Steady Air Traffic Performance in April
Press Release Excerpt

(HONG KONG, 15 May 2016) – Hong Kong International Airport (HKIA) recorded slight growth in passenger throughput and cargo volume in April of 2016. During the month, passenger traffic and cargo traffic increased by 1.4% to 5.9 million and 1.2% to 365,000 tonnes respectively, compared to the same month last year. Flight movements declined 0.1% to 33,685 during the same period.

The growth in passenger traffic in April was mainly driven by 8% year-on-year growth in transfer / transit traffic and 7% growth in visitor traffic. Passenger traffic to / from Japan and Mainland China recorded the most significant increases.

The growth in cargo throughput last month was mainly attributed to a 10% year-on-year growth in transshipments. Traffic to / from key trading regions in Europe and Mainland China increased most significantly in the month.

Balancing out the impact of Easter holidays falling on a different month last year, the combined passenger total for March and April showed a 3% year-on-year growth. Flight movements increased moderately by 1%.

Henry Ma, General Manager, Market and Connectivity Development of Airport Authority Hong Kong, said, “We are delighted to welcome three upcoming new destinations which further enhance the extensive flight network of HKIA. Hong Kong Airlines will introduce direct twice-weekly passenger services to Kuching of Malaysia at the end of May. In June, Cathay Pacific will launch direct passenger flights to Madrid of Spain four times weekly, and Hong Kong Express will operate direct flights to Ishigaki of Okinawa Prefecture, Japan twice weekly.”

During the first four months of 2016, HKIA handled 23.5 million passengers and 136,590 flight movements – up 5.9% and 3.0% respectively from the same period last year. Cargo traffic decreased by 2.3% to 1.4 million tonnes.
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Old May 21st, 2016, 06:24 PM   #4947
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Old May 26th, 2016, 09:27 AM   #4948
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Old May 26th, 2016, 05:28 PM   #4949
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I was there more than 20yrs ago. I still remember the planes that flew over my head while I was waiting for a taxi
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Old May 26th, 2016, 07:56 PM   #4950
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amazing south korea.
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Old May 27th, 2016, 04:00 PM   #4951
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By mr.unknown from dcfever :

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Old May 31st, 2016, 05:43 PM   #4952
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The Standard Excerpt
Third-runway charges to kick in from August
May 31, 2016


Source : http://www.threerunwaysystem.com/en/...ay_system.aspx

If you're planning to travel overseas in the near future, purchase your flight tickets before August 1.

This is because the Airport Authority will be charging a departure fee, which includes transit passengers, from that day that factors in the third- runway cost.

The levy will come into effect on the same day the initial reclamation work for the project starts.

The authority said yesterday the fee will be collected on tickets issued on or after August 1, and will continue until the new runway debt is paid.

The levy will depend on flight distances, ticket classes and whether the flight type is original destination or transit. Short-haul passengers traveling in economy class will pay HK$90, while those in the first or business class will pay HK$160.

For long-haul trips, those flying economy will pay HK$160 while the fee for first and business class is HK$180. All these will be on top of the existing HK$120 departure fee.

Transit passengers will follow the same fee schedule, except that those on short-haul economy trips will pay HK$20 less than those departing.

According to the authority, long-haul flights include North and South America, Europe, the Middle East, Africa, Southwest Pacific and the Indian subcontinent, while short-haul flight passengers are those flying to all other destinations.

The authority said it expected that 70 percent of passengers flying out from Hong Kong will pay HK$90 or less.

Ms Wong, a civil servant who travels to Japan at least twice each year, said the levy was not a deterrent.

"A mere HK$90 will not be my concern if I am to enjoy a holiday," she said, adding that the HK$90 is quite expensive, but still within a reasonable level, given that facilities at the airport would be improved.

EGL Tour chief executive Steven Huen Kwok-chuen agreed that HK$90 would not deter demand for travel.
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Old June 2nd, 2016, 08:20 AM   #4953
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initial construction works start on Aug 1?
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Old June 2nd, 2016, 02:57 PM   #4954
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Quote:
Originally Posted by kunming tiger View Post
initial construction works start on Aug 1?
Yes : http://www.threerunwaysystem.com/en/..._20160530.aspx
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Old June 2nd, 2016, 02:58 PM   #4955
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South China Morning Post Excerpt
More slots, smoother service as Hong Kong rolls out red carpet for world’s private jet set
City transport chief reveals measures to boost beleaguered business aviation industry
June 1, 2016

Hong Kong is set to extend the welcome it gives to the world’s private jet set with a package of measures to boost business aviation in the city.

The plans – which include more take-off and landing slots for the growing number of high-

flying business executives and tycoons for whom normal air travel isn’t an option – follow a row over abuse of the current system for booking runway slots.

The number of private jets using Hong Kong International Airport has risen steadily in recent years, with a total of 9,400 – an average of 25 a day – touching down in the city in 2015.

This has sparked fierce competition for take-off and landing slots and raised concern in the business aviation sector that private jets are being squeezed out due to the growth in passenger and cargo flights.

Unveiling the plans in the Legislative Council on Wednesday, transport chief Professor Anthony Cheung Bing-leung said the government recognised the “positive” impact of the business aviation sector.

Cheung said a review of when private jet firms could book runway slots in advance would be carried out and heavier penalties *imposed for abuse of the slot allocation system.

Earlier this year, the South China Morning Post revealed that unscrupulous players in the private jet industry were hacking the booking system and selling take-off and landing slots for profit.

Charlie Mulkarski, chairman of the Asian Business Aviation *Association, welcomed the move. “Whilst small in volume, the private jet industry is very significant in creating economic value for Hong Kong,” he said.

Measures under consideration include offering more runway slots at night and in the early morning, while increasing the time jet operators can make slot applications – currently a maximum of seven days in advance – as well as making the system more flexible.
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Old June 6th, 2016, 08:43 AM   #4956
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Airlines support more late night / early morning flights to counter runway congestion : http://www.scmp.com/news/hong-kong/e...-early-morning
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Old June 7th, 2016, 08:40 AM   #4957
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rising winds, scudding clouds by Colin Tsoi, on Flickr
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Old June 8th, 2016, 09:02 AM   #4958
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Kaaraan View Post
amazing south korea.
That's Hong Kong
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Old June 10th, 2016, 05:00 AM   #4959
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Cathay Dragon New Livery by Luke Lai, on Flickr
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Old June 13th, 2016, 02:39 PM   #4960
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South China Morning Post Excerpt
Hong Kong has aviation labour shortage because companies don’t pay enough - except for pilots
Airport jobs will double to 15,000 when the third runway gets built in eight years, but companies may find it difficult to fill vacancies unless they raise wages
June 12, 2016

At the annual Hong Kong International Airport Career Expo over the weekend, one can easily find the Cathay Pacific cadet pilot programme booth - that is by far the busiest booth besieged by young men - and a few young women. Standing in the middle are Cathay pilots Allen, Clive and Michael, who are bombarded with questions on how to get into the programme that trains people with zero aviation experience how to fly, expenses paid.

That was also the corner in the exhibition hall offering the highest-paying jobs. Monthly pay of a Second Officer at Cathay, the most junior rank, starts at around HK$50,000, according to the airline. Most of the more than 3,000 entry-level airport-based jobs from 40 employers presented at the expo don’t pay anywhere near that. Become a Dragonair flight attendant, you would earn monthly salary of between HK$16,000 to HK$17,000; Or become a customer service representative at the Hong Kong Business Aviation Centre for “maximum HK$20,000” a month, according to promotional information.

More than 73,000 people work within the airport area, a number that Secretary for Labour and Welfare Matthew Cheung Kin-chung said should double when the third runway gets built in eight years. However, companies may find it difficult to fill some of those jobs unless they raise their pay.

Hong Kong Airlines, which is on an aggressive expansion, plans to add 1,000 jobs this year, almost one third of its current size of 3,300. About 600 positions are for the airline and 400 for its newly-established ground service subsidiary HAGSL. “Maintenance positions are among the hardest to fill,” chief operating officer Ben Wong said. “There is a lot of demand for engineers and mechanics for complicated planning and technical services at every airline,” he said.

While Hong Kong Polytechnic University and the University of Science and Technology both have degree programmes in aviation engineering, mechanics are mainly trained by the three biggest maintenance companies, the Vocational Training Council, or the airlines themselves.

The government in January said it would establish a Civil Aviation Academy, but details of what kind of training the academy would offer is still under discussion, the Airport Authority’s acting chief executive CK Ng said.

Hong Kong Aircraft Engineering Company, the aviation maintenance company owned by Swire, has been suffering from labour shortage for years. Lack of attractive pay to keep workers in jobs at remote airport island is one reason why many have been jumping ship to companies such as the MTR and the CLP Group, which require similar skills, according to industry insiders.

More : http://www.scmp.com/business/article...ont-pay-enough
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