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Old January 23rd, 2009, 01:56 PM   #281
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Govt to study MAHB airport plan
By Presenna NambiarPublished: 2009/01/13

TRANSPORT Minister Datuk Seri Ong Tee Keat will study the National Airport Masterplan submitted by Malaysia Airports Holdings Bhd (MAHB) this week.

Of interest will be how the new airport in Labu proposed by AirAsia will gel with the master plan, initiated in July 2007 to set the direction for the future development of airports and the aviation infrastructure in the country.

"I will be going through the master plan submitted by MAHB in the next few days, so let's take it one step at a time," Ong told reporters yesterday.

The minister was asked if AirAsia's proposed new airport would be going against the government's plan to make Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) in Sepang into an aviation hub.

The study was recently completed and includes a plan to build a permanent low-cost carrier terminal (LCCT) in KLIA by 2011.

If AirAsia goes ahead with the new airport, KLIA will have one LCCT, while AirAsia will have its own airport in Labu from which it will operate.

Currently, AirAsia makes up more than 90 per cent of the traffic going through the current LCCT. Only two other low-cost carriers use the terminal, with a combined traffic of around 140,000 passengers so far.

Ong said the Transport Ministry was only involved in the technical issues of AirAsia's proposal, which involves complying with international requirements on air traffic control.

"As to the suitability of this project, the ministry does not have the ultimate say. It was a collective decision. More so because this (the airport in Labu) is a privatised project, and that does not come under the purview of the Transport Ministry," Ong said.
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Old January 23rd, 2009, 01:57 PM   #282
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Charges fixed by the govt: MAHB
Published: 2009/01/23

MALAYSIA Airports Holdings Bhd (MAHB) (5014) said aeronautical charges imposed on airlines using its airports in the country are not determined by the cost of building the terminal or airport.

Rather, they are determined and approved by the government and applied on a standard basis across all 39 airports it manages and operates.

Aeronautical charges include parking, landing, aerobridge and check-in counters.

"For example, when the KL International Airport (KLIA) in Sepang was built and the airlines moved from Subang, aeronautical charges at KLIA were not increased," it said in a statement dated January 20 this year posted on its website.
"Similarly, the case for Langkawi, Kota Baru, Alor Star, Bintulu, Tawau and Limbang airports. This will therefore also not be the case for newly upgraded airports in Kuala Terengganu, Malacca, Labuan, Kuching and Kota Kinabalu," it said.

It was indirectly countering remarks made by AirAsia Bhd group chief executive officer Datuk Seri Tony Fernandes in a January 12 2009 interview with NST, who said that "how costly the building of an airport is will result in how expensive the airport charge is".

MAHB added that its airport charges to airlines are already low and discounted against those charged by neighbouring competing airports.

"These charges are intentionally kept low to provide low-cost operations for airlines operating in and to Malaysia. Therefore, the issue of high aeronautical charges applicable to airlines does not arise."

MAHB reiterated that its airport charges constitute only a small proportion of airlines' total costs.

Citing AirAsia, it said the charges constitute only 2.5 per cent of the budget airline's annual costs.

"When incentives are given, this percentage is further reduced," it added.

In the same interview, Fernandes had also mentioned that there was no connectivity between the current low-cost carrier terminal (LCCT) in Sepang and KLIA that was worth getting excited about.

To this, MAHB said that AirAsia had requested not to have transfer facilities at the current LCCT during its design stages.

"In order to provide connectivity between LCCT and the main terminal, we had offered to provide airside bussing services for passengers, if AirAsia as the ground-handling agent could provide baggage transfers. Transfers via KLIA's airside would then take less than 10 minutes," said MAHB.

"(However,) AirAsia was unable to accommodate this proposal," it added.

Only recently AirAsia changed its business model toallow for transfer of passengers, including interlining of baggage between AirAsia and AirAsia X flights.

MAHB said in the expansion works being carried out at the current LCCT, which will be completed in March 2009, facilities are being incorporated to facilitate such transfer of baggage.

On the delay in expansion of the current LCCT, MAHB said it was partly due to AirAsia requesting that it be expanded onto the existing Pos Malaysia and KLAS premises.

"We had advised that this was not a good idea, as it would not provide room for further growth and would instead create congestion in the operational areas. This took some months to sort out.

"The authorities concurred that a new permanent LCCT should be built to cater for future growth. In the meantime, it was decided that MAHB proceed with expansion plans for the current LCCT to address immediate requirements," said MAHB.
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Old January 24th, 2009, 04:58 AM   #283
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Sime gains whether LCCT is at KLIA or Labu: Chief
Published: 2009/01/24

Both locations are still under the Sime Darby Vision Valley, says its group chief executive officer

SIME Darby Bhd (4197) still benefit whether the permanent low-cost carrier terminal (LCCT) is built at the Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) in Sepang or in Labu, Negeri Sembilan, president and group chief executive officer Datuk Seri Ahmad Zubir Murshid said yesterday.

“Both locations are still under the Sime Darby Vision Valley,” he told a media briefing.

Ahmad Zubir was commenting on the government’s decision to review AirAsia’s proposal to shift LCCT at KLIA to Labu.

Deputy Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Tun Razak said on Thursday the government has yet to decide on the low-cost carrier’s proposal.

The new LCCT, estimated to cost RM1.6 billion on a 2,800-hectare site, will be built under the Private Financing Initiative by conglomerate Sime Darby and AirAsia.

Asked whether Sime Darby would continue its plan to acquire stakes in the National Heart Institute (IJN), Ahmad Zubir said the conglomerate would not pursue its plan.

“We made a statement that we are not interested in IJN anymore. As far as we are concerned, IJN is a closed case, but as far as healthcare is concerned, it is an open case. If we can’t have the IJN, we will build our own heart centre as simple as that,” he said.

On the Northern Corridor Economy Region (NCER), Ahmad Zubir said Sime Darby’s role in the NCER is that it is the master planner.

“As the master planner, we plan the NCER and somebody will implement it. The Northern Corridor Implementation Authority is the implementing body for NCER,” he added. — Bernama
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Old January 24th, 2009, 04:49 PM   #284
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Skypark Subang Terminal To Accommodate 12,000 Passengers
Jan 22

KUALA LUMPUR, Jan 22 (Bernama) -- Skypark Subang Terminal, formerly known as Terminal 3 Subang, is preparing to accommodate more than 12,000 passengers during the Chinese New Year holiday.

Skypark Subang Terminal was a RM300million project to transform Terminal 3 Subang into a modern, general and corporate aviation hub.

The project was undertaken by Subang Skypark Sdn Bhd, a developer of general and corporate aviation hubs for the region.

Based on data from Firefly and Berjaya airlines, airport officials are projecting that Skypark Subang Terminal will be the origin, destination or connecting terminal during the Chinese New Year holiday, Subang Skypark Sdn Bhd said in a statement today.

Skypark Subang Terminal is also expected to see a significant increase in the numbers of passengers during this time.

On a yearly basis, more than 1.5million passengers fly in or out of Skypark Subang Terminal, Subang Skypark said.

-- BERNAMA
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Old January 24th, 2009, 04:59 PM   #285
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Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah Airport
KUALA LUMPUR (The first International Airport in Malaysia: 1965)
Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah Airport, (formerly Subang International Airport), often called Subang Airport, is an airport located in Subang, Malaysia, and primarily serves general aviation and some turboprop domestic flights. Although plans existed to convert the airport into a low-cost carrier hub, the change was opposed by Subang Jaya residents.

Until the 1998 opening of the Kuala Lumpur International Airport in Sepang, the (then) Subang International Airport served as Kuala Lumpur's primary airport. Subang Airport is currently the hub for Berjaya Air and Firefly.

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Old January 24th, 2009, 05:03 PM   #286
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Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA)
Lapangan Terbang Antarabangsa Kuala Lumpur
华语:吉隆坡国际机场
クアラルンプール国際空港
by muthukulam



Note: Opened 1998
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Old January 26th, 2009, 02:59 PM   #287
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Sultan Ahmad Shah Airport
Domestic : Kuantan Airport Terminal, Pahang
by Yeong Wei Kheen



by rosliahmad
http://flickr.com/photos/rosli/tags/airport/page4/


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Old January 26th, 2009, 03:17 PM   #288
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Sultan Mahmud Airport
Domestic : Kuala Terengganu Airport Terminal, Terengganu
by akmalyaacob
http://flickr.com/photos/akmalyaacob/3104978816/

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Old January 29th, 2009, 11:58 AM   #289
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FireFly likely to use Sepang LCCT
By Marina EmmanuelPublished: 2009/01/29

Firefly is likely to expand its scope of flights by using jets to fly out of the terminal in the event that AirAsia Bhd moves out

MALAYSIA Airlines (MAS) is contemplating using the low-cost carrier terminal (LCCT) in Sepang, in the event that AirAsia Bhd moves out.

And the likely user of the budget terminal will be the national carrier's wholly-owned subsidiary, FlyFirefly Sdn Bhd.

Business Times has learnt that Firefly, which currently operates turbo-propeller planes from its Subang and Penang hubs, is likely to expand its scope of flights by using jets to fly out of LCCT.

"Firefly could use the Boeing 737-800 jets, which MAS is set to take delivery this year, to operate from LCCT," an aviation expert said.

"This will enable Firefly to fill in the gap left by AirAsia (if they move out), while providing convenience to passengers once Malaysia Airports Holdings Bhd carries out plans to improve connectivity between the LCCT and the Kuala Lumpur International Airport terminal."

Firely is set to continue to operate from Subang's Terminal 3 with its ATR 72-500 turbo-prop planes, while it has the option to use the jets for routes which it cannot operate viably with the ATRs.

"With the jets, new regional routes like China, Vietnam, India, Thailand and Indonesia can be introduced from the LCCT," the source said.

However, these are to secondary airports in these countries and not to main airports now served by MAS.

FlyFirefly Sdn Bhd managing director Eddy Leong, when contacted, declined comment.

It is learnt that Firefly will remain profitable if it uses the 737-800 planes by offering a two-class service, which includes more premium and higher-yield passengers.

This compares to the current single-class service offered by AirAsia on its Airbus planes.

Besides AirAsia, the LCCT is currently used by other carriers like Cebu Pacific and Tiger Airways.
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Old January 30th, 2009, 02:58 PM   #290
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AirAsia airport plan turned down: Report
Published: 2009/01/30

MALAYSIA'S government has turned down plans from budget carrier AirAsia to build a new airport outside of the capital Kuala Lumpur, a source with knowledge of the negotiations said today.

The decision was taken at a meeting of AirAsia chief executive officer Datuk Seri Tony Fernandez and Malaysia’s Deputy Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Tun Razak today.

AirAsia had proposed to build, own and operate the RM1.6 billion airport along with plantations to power conglomerate Sime Darby. - Reuters
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Old February 1st, 2009, 04:05 AM   #291
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Malaysia Airports to build low-cost terminal
By NST reportersPublished: 2009/01/31

The proposed RM1.6 billion low-cost carrier terminal project in Labu by AirAsia Bhd is as good as off.

This followed reservations raised at a meeting yesterday attended by Deputy Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Razak, Transport Minister Datuk Seri Ong Tee Keat and AirAsia chief executive officer Datuk Tony Fernandes, sources said.

The meeting, which lasted about an hour, was also attended by representatives from Malaysia Airports Holdings Berhad and senior officials from the Transport Ministry, Economic Planning Unit in the Prime Minister’s Department and the Finance Ministry.

“Malaysia Airports will build a new LCCT near the Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) in Sepang but they will have to work closely with AirAsia,” said a source.

“The company’s input in the building of the new terminal will have to be taken into consideration.”

The source also said the government felt that AirAsia would not be able to raise the funds to develop the airport that it had earlier proposed in Labu, Negri Sembilan.

Ong said an official decision would be announced in two to three weeks’ time as it involved many parties.

“The Transport Ministry, EPU, Finance Ministry, Malaysia Airports and AirAsia are meeting for the good of all parties concerned,” he told Bernama.

Sources said AirAsia had been given two weeks to provide its wish list, now that Malaysia Airports would be building a permanent LCCT at KLIA.

AirAsia would have follow-up meetings with Malaysia Airports and a final meeting with Najib in two weeks, they added.

Among the issues that will be discussed between AirAsia and Malaysia Airports are the specifications for the new LCCT and the passenger service charge.

It was reported on Jan 5, that conglomerate Sime Darby Bhd had obtained the cabinet’s approval to proceed with its proposed airport on its land in Labu, or KLIA-East, 22km from KLIA.

However, Najib said recently that the government was rethinking its earlier decision.

The government, he said, was still looking at the proposal and there was no formal decision yet.

Najib had also said that the proposal would have to be studied from all angles as the government needed to verify whether it could go ahead with it or a different arrangement was required.

AirAsia, in a statement released recently, had said it was looking forward to presenting Najib a detailed brief on KLIA-East and its plans to make Kuala Lumpur the regional hub for low-cost carriers.

“Since the cabinet’s approval of Central Malaysian Vision Valley project, of which the KLIA-East LCCT is a vital component, AirAsia and Sime Darby have been in negotiations to finalise the details.”

The budget airline had also said it had received numerous enquiries from domestic and international investors interested in the project.

The proposed airport in Labu would be AirAsia’s answer to its fear that Malaysia Airports would be unable to build a new permanent terminal in time to support its passenger and aircraft growth.

The Labu plan, however, has come under fire as the public and non-governmental organisations raised questions on the need for a new airport, considering that KLIA was under-utilised.
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Old February 1st, 2009, 07:08 PM   #292
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Malaysia: Airports and Aviation thread

At the urging of Helen Chappel,propietress of the airport lunch counter and longtime friend to both
is ready to leave the airport,Fay discovers that the key belongs to one of the lockers - Preview...
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Old February 3rd, 2009, 03:03 AM   #293
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KOTA KINABALU INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT
by Pa Alisya's Gallery

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Old February 3rd, 2009, 03:09 AM   #294
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Old February 5th, 2009, 02:50 PM   #295
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No Losers In Cancellation Of Labu Terminal, Says OSK
February 04, 2009 18:09 PM

KUALA LUMPUR, Feb 4 (Bernama) -- The reported cancellation of the proposed permanent low cost carrier terminal (LCCT) KLIA East @ Labu by AirAsia Bhd, may not be bad news for all the parties involved, says an analyst.

Malaysia Airport Holdings Bhd (MAHB) for one, will finally be able to take a breather amid speculation that it would build and operate the new LCCT near the Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA), said OSK Research recently.

"While we think the government may instead offer some incentives to AirAsia, which could eventually erode MAHB's bottom-line, this would easily be compensated by the government, as part of the sweeteners for the latters ongoing financial restructuring plan scheduled to be completed by the end of the first quarter of this year," it said.

The research company said that it was also not all bad news for AirAsia which was given an opportunity to vocalise its demand in order to better cater for its low cost carrier business model and request for a waiver on aeronautical charges.

However, it said although AirAsia is expected to win some additional incentives and lower charges, the quantum is likely to be small as the company already enjoys various incentives.

As for the impact on Malaysia Airlines (MAS), OSK Research said that at first glance, it may lose out to AirAsia, but the impact is expected to be only nominal.

"MAS may lose out to AirAsia, especially if its peer is able to generate significant savings from any additional incentives that may be granted by the government and translate this into lower air fares.

"However, we are doubtful over the significant quantum of savings that AirAsia may make," OSK Research said.

On the aviation industry, it said airlines' yields will come under pressure in 2009 as the industry outlook remained cloudy and given that just more than 400 planes were delivered in the Asia-Pacific in 2008.

It said the liberalisation of routes between Asean capitals and the drop in demand for long haul business travel would pressure all airlines.

At the same time, full-frill players are aggressively looking at ways to make a dent in the market share of low-cost carriers, thus intensifying the competition at a time when demand was shrinking, it added.

-- BERNAMA
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Old February 7th, 2009, 03:36 PM   #296
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MAS fair offers fare discounts of up to 70pc
Published: 2009/02/07

THE Malaysia Airlines Travel Fair 2009 (MATF09), which will be held from February 10-19, is offering over one million seats at discounts of up to 70 per cent.

In a statement today, Malaysia Airlines (MAS) said tickets could be purchased via its website, through travel agents or its ticketing offices across Malaysia and Asean.

It said the tickets would be offered for sale in Malaysia and in selected Asean countries, namely Singapore, Thailand, Philippines, Indonesia and Vietnam.

“Those scouting for travel bargains can look forward to fares like a one-way trip to Seoul going from RM770, a one-way trip to Sydney from RM780 and to London from RM1,400 as well as vacation deals from MAS travel arm, MASholidays,” it said.

MAS said there would be 61 Escapade and Santai packages offering customers the choice of flight plus ground packages or ground packages only.

It said MASholidays would set up counters at the KL Sentral ticketing office during the 10 days of the fair to provide added convenience for customers.

MAS said the customers would have the choice of 55 destinations and the chance to travel just seven days after securing their booking.

Its senior general manager sales, Datuk Bernard Francis, said the MATF09 has lined up MAS’ lowest fares and best deals for customers to enjoy. — Bernama
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Old February 12th, 2009, 12:57 PM   #297
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‘Budget flights can boost Penang’s economy’
Thursday February 12, 2009

LOW-COST direct flights to Penang are vital to give the state’s commercial and tourism industries a shot in the arm.

Newly appointed Penang MCA deputy chief Eng Hiap Boon said such flights could help local small and medium industries (SMIs) forge links with their foreign counterparts.

He said more tourists would also want to visit Penang as the direct flights would make their travelling faster and more conve-nient.

“The state MCA and several business asso-ciations recently submitted a proposal to the Transport Ministry to introduce direct low-cost flights from Penang to China, Singapore, Indonesia and Australia.

“We hope the ministry would seriously consider our proposal and discuss it with the re-levant authorities,” he said.

Eng said the party also planned to conduct business seminars with the Small and Medium Industries Development Corporation Malaysia (SMIDEC) to help local SMIs gain knowledge to secure grants and micro-credit loans.

He said many SMIs had been finding it hard to obtain necessary loans to do business due to the current global economic slowdown.

Eng, who is also state MCA Youth chief, said the party hoped to attract more youths to play an active role to serve the community.

“The March 2008 general election showed that many from the older generation were influenced by their children on which candidate to vote for.

“So, we feel the youths, especially those above 18 years old, will be an ideal group to help reach out to the masses,” he said.

Eng noted that about 70% of the present state MCA liaison committee comprised young and talented office bearers, assisted by senior party leaders who had assumed the posts of executive advisors.

He added that it was vital for the party to strengthen its grassroots as well as groom the young to become capable leaders of the future.

“We will seek the necessary advice and guidance from our senior party leaders as we face a tough challenge of regaining sup- port from the Chinese community,” he said.
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Old February 12th, 2009, 12:58 PM   #298
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AirAsia sees LCCT issue resolved soon
Published: 2009/02/12

AIRASIA Bhd hopes that the issue over a new low-cost carrier terminal (LCCT) will be resolved soon, its group chief executive officer Datuk Seri Tony Fernandes said today.

“It will be resolved at some stage,” he said.

“The quicker the better. We got to move. I think every effort is being made to resolve it quickly,” he told reporters after launching the airline’s “Pick A Seat” service in Kuala Lumpur.

The government recently turned down AirAsia’s proposal to build a RM1.6 billion airport in Labu, Negeri Sembilan, but the low-cost carrier managed to win some important concessions in the process, said a recent news report quoting sources.

Malaysia Airports Holdings Bhd (MAHB) will be given the task of building a new LCCT, which will be located near the present terminal at Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) in Sepang, the report said.

It added that AirAsia managed to get assurance about lower airport charges and tax, which it will negotiate with MAHB, and it will be also allowed to provide some input on the specifications for the new LCCT.

AirAsia has been complaining about the charges at the present LCCT as it argued that with less facilities available, the airport charges and tax should be much lower than those imposed at KLIA.

Meanwhile, AirAsia is eyeing further expansion into India and China in the near term, said Fernandes.

“Tiruchirappalli (in India) has been a huge success,” he told reporters when asked about the new destinations that AirAsia was planning to fly.

He said that besides India and China, AirAsia was also planning to fly to Taipei, Taiwan and South Korea. - Bernama
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Old February 13th, 2009, 05:52 AM   #299
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Penang International Airport

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Old February 14th, 2009, 02:05 PM   #300
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..Thanks jieloe!!!
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