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Old July 16th, 2011, 08:45 PM   #1281
khoojyh
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Vrooms View Post
Its just called Movie Theater: Here's a link with more info: http://www.changiairport.com/at-chan.../movie-theatre
thanks.

i though it is TGV or something like that.
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Old July 18th, 2011, 02:19 PM   #1282
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Source:http://www.channelnewsasia.com/stori...141497/1/.html
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Budget airlines leading in passenger volume at Changi
By Tan Weizhen, TODAY | Posted: 18 July 2011 0640 hrs

SINGAPORE: The volume of passengers that passed through Changi Airport in the first half of this year jumped by about a tenth as compared to the same period last year, with budget airlines leading the charge.

The airport registered 22.4 million passengers for the first six months this year.

Low cost carriers or budget airlines enjoyed the lion's share of passenger growth with an increase of 25.2 per cent while full service carriers saw only a 6.6 per cent increase.

The biggest growth took place in April with a 13.7 per cent increase compared to the same month last year.

The regions that accounted for the largest increase in passenger load are South-east Asia and North-east Asia.

The Singapore-Jakarta route remains the busiest.

Hong Kong overtook Kuala Lumpur to become the second busiest route while Bangkok and Manila rounded off the top five.

In tandem with this increased activity, the number of flights grew to more than 144,000 during these six months, an increase of more than 13 per cent and cargo load grew 3.3 per cent.

- TODAY
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Old July 21st, 2011, 10:24 AM   #1283
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Source:http://www.changiairport.com/our-bus...-with-airlines
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CHANGI AIRPORT CELEBRATES STRONG PARTNERSHIP WITH AIRLINES

SINGAPORE, 18 July 2011 – Changi Airport Group (CAG) and the Changi family of airlines tonight celebrated 30 years of strong partnership at the 2011 Changi Airline Awards. A total of 37 awards were presented at the event, which recognises the commitment of the airline community in making Changi Airport a vibrant and world-class air hub.

Held at the Shangri-La Hotel, the sixth annual Changi Airline Awards was graced by Singapore’s Minister for Transport and Second Minister for Foreign Affairs, Mr Lui Tuck Yew. Awards were presented in six categories including the top airlines for passenger and cargo carriage, the fastest growing carriers for passengers and cargo as well as the Partner of the Year award. (Please refer to Annex A for a complete list of award winners).

The Partner of the Year award was presented to Turkish Airlines, in recognition of the airline’s efforts to promote traffic between Singapore and Turkey. Since 2010, Turkish Airlines has partnered CAG and the Singapore Tourism Board in joint marketing projects, including multi-city road shows and stopover programmes, to increase awareness of Singapore as a destination and Changi Airport as a gateway to Southeast Asia and Australasia. This has culminated in Turkish Airlines increasing the frequency of its service from Singapore to Istanbul from five times weekly to a daily service, as a result of stronger demand between Singapore and Turkey as well as Eastern Europe. (Please see Annex B for the award citation).

Accepting the Partner of the Year award was Mr Cengiz Inceosman, Turkish Airlines’ General Manager for Singapore and Malaysia. He said, “We are grateful to the Changi team who has travelled with us on numerous road shows and trade events in Turkey and Europe. The joint marketing and promotion efforts between CAG and Turkish Airlines have been very successful in driving demand for travel between Singapore and Turkey and Europe, resulting in the increase of daily flights for Turkish Airlines and the successful upgrading to the new and bigger A330-300 aircraft with new Business Class full flat-bed seats to cater to the increasing demand from the market.

“We are very proud to be operating from the world’s most renowned airport and we look forward to working even more closely with CAG to grow our business in Singapore and the region, bringing more passengers from the world especially Europe to Singapore and vice versa.”

The Top 10 Airlines by Passenger Carriage award saw the debut of Indonesia AirAsia. The top four positions were held by Singapore-based carriers – Singapore Airlines, SilkAir, Tiger Airways and Jetstar Asia – with Qantas Airways of Australia taking the fifth position.

Airlines were also honoured for registering the largest growth in passenger traffic from the different regions. The awards went to Jetstar Asia (Singapore), Lion Air (Southeast Asia), Cathay Pacific Airways (Northeast Asia), SriLankan Airlines (South Asia), Jetstar Airways (Southwest Pacific), Emirates (Middle East), Air Mauritius (Africa), KLM Royal Dutch Airlines (Europe) and United Airlines (Americas). Cathay Pacific, SriLankan and Jetstar Airways are repeat winners in their respective categories.

For growth in cargo carriage, the top five airlines – Singapore Airlines Cargo, Cathay Pacific Airways, EVA Airways, FedEx Express and Thai Airways International – were recognised. These airlines carried 1.1 million tonnes of airfreight in 2010, an increase of 8% compared to 2009 and represented 49% of Changi’s overall cargo growth in 2010. The Airline Operators’ Committee (AOC)1 and Board of Airline Representatives (BAR)2 were also presented with Special Appreciation awards for their support of Changi Airport.
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Old July 22nd, 2011, 07:17 AM   #1284
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Originally Posted by myf282828 View Post
I always like Singapore Changi airport. You have nice food in the terminals and you always feel easy and unhurried when you doing your transit here.
probably only airport for me where I wouldnt mind spending more time in transit than the time of flight
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Old July 26th, 2011, 06:58 PM   #1285
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Source:http://www.asiaone.com/News/AsiaOne+...26-291005.html
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JetQuay's CIP Terminal contract extended
my paper
Tuesday, Jul 26, 2011

Changi Airport Group (CAG) and JetQuay have agreed to a three-year extension of the latter's tenancy to operate the JetQuay CIP (commercially important person) Terminal at Changi Airport.

The tenancy renewal is effective on next Monday.

New facilities such as GST (goods and services tax) refund are being introduced and the Departure Immigration counter will be relocated to a centralised point for customers' convenience and operational efficiency.

These will be in place by the end of the year.

Introduced in September 2006, the JetQuay CIP Terminal was a new concept of travel experience to passengers, offering personalised services such as limousine transfers from private jets to the terminal, buggy services to gate holdrooms, as well as baggage pickup and delivery.

It also provides a personal shopper for passengers.

Following the economic recovery in 2009, JetQuay has seen a steady increase in the number of passengers using the terminal and requesting its services, CAG said in a statement yesterday.

Last year, JetQuay handled 55,000 passengers, an increase of 40 per cent from the previous year.

The growth trend is expected to continue, with more than 40,000 passengers using the facility in the first six months of this year.

The growing popularity of JetQuay coincides with higher traffic at Changi Airport and more visitor arrivals in Singapore, following the opening of the two integrated resorts as well as the hosting of global events like the F1 night race.

These developments have resulted in an increase in the number of passengers who are willing to pay a premium for elite airport-terminal services, said CAG.

Last year, more than 50 per cent of JetQuay's revenue came from private-jet clients, including a number of internationally renowned celebrities.
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Old July 28th, 2011, 09:14 PM   #1286
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whats the strategy of Changi when Kunming Wujiabao International Airport is complete.

They are going to take place ahead Changi as SEA airport Hub like eventhough Yunnan province is not part of SEA.
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Old July 28th, 2011, 09:46 PM   #1287
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Changi is quite simple in architecture compared to other SEA airports but sure has lots more to offer.
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Old July 29th, 2011, 10:37 AM   #1288
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The area of the Changi Airport between the first two runways has officially been built out, but will there be more done to the area before any possible eastward expansion?
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Old July 29th, 2011, 05:58 PM   #1289
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Originally Posted by khoojyh View Post
whats the strategy of Changi when Kunming Wujiabao International Airport is complete.

They are going to take place ahead Changi as SEA airport Hub like eventhough Yunnan province is not part of SEA.
Firstly, it's Kunming Xiaoshao.

Secondly, every airport in Southeast Asia has its niche. Jakarta for example, now Southeast Asia's busiest, is driven mostly by domestic demand while KL is growing as long as AirAsia grows.

Unfortunately, Kunming doesn't have a lot going for it. Unlike Guangzhou, Shanghai, Beijing and even Chongqing and Chengdu which are commercial and industrial centres, Kunming is pretty much a touristy city. The Chinese carriers have been trying to make Kunming Southeast Asia's gateway into China but this has had limited success considering airlines from all sides are flying more and more point-to-point services. That summarizes how Kunming will grow.

As for being a Kangaroo route hub, it's hell to transit internationally through all the Chinese airports and there are transit visa restrictions.
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Old July 29th, 2011, 06:07 PM   #1290
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Originally Posted by Jim856796 View Post
The area of the Changi Airport between the first two runways has officially been built out, but will there be more done to the area before any possible eastward expansion?
Right now, the airport has been focusing on maximizing efficient use of all 4 terminals by encouraging existing airlines to move from the sardine-packed Terminal 1 (approximately 75% of Changi's airlines use T1) to the comparatively under-utilized Terminals 2, 3 and to a lesser extent, Budget Terminal.

However, I think Changi REALLY needs a 3rd runway because the takeoff and landing queues during the early morning and midnight peak periods are just ridiculous.
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Old August 6th, 2011, 05:54 PM   #1291
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Source:http://www.asianewsnet.net/home/news.php?id=20402
Quote:
New look for Singapore Changi Airport's oldest terminal
Karamjit Kaur
The Straits Times
Publication Date : 03-08-2011


Terminal 1, Changi Airport's oldest and busiest terminal, is giving travellers and visitors more to do and enjoy now that a S$500 million (US$414 million) overhaul is more than 85 per cent completed.

More shops and restaurants have been added, among other enhancements in the upgrade of the terminal, home to budget carriers AirAsia and Jetstar as well as key airlines like Qantas.

The work, which began in May 2008, will wrap up by the first quarter of next year, said Changi Airport Group (CAG) spokesman Ivan Tan.

The makeover will benefit the growing number of travellers using T1 in recent years.

In the first half of the year, T1 - the smallest of the three main terminals - handled more than 30 per cent of Changi's 22.4 million travellers.

The airport, a key hub in the region, did not provide a breakdown for the other terminals.

Before Terminal 3 opened in January 2008, Changi's traffic was more or less equally split between Terminals 1 and 2.

But with low-cost carriers growing much faster than full-service airlines, and two of Changi's three biggest budget carriers housed in T1 - Tiger Airways uses the Budget Terminal - the 30-year-old terminal has been filling up.

The trend is expected to continue in the coming months.

In the six months to the end of June, the low-cost market grew by 25.2 per cent compared with the figure in the same period last year.

T1's fortunes look set to soar higher, with Jetstar and AirAsia having announced plans to further stretch their wings at Changi in the coming months.

Full-service airlines, in contrast, lifted their business by just 6.6 per cent.

To ensure that service levels and standards are consistent across the different terminals, Mr Tan said CAG works closely with airlines and ground agencies.

Earlier this year, three airlines - Garuda Indonesia, Vietnam Airlines and Saudi Arabian Airlines - moved their operations from T1 to T3, he added.

This was to ensure a more equal distribution of traffic across the terminals.

CAG will make other adjustments in future where needed, he noted.

Over the years, Changi Airport has undergone several expansion and improvement projects in a bid to retain airlines and travellers, as well as woo new ones.

In 1995, 14 years after T1 opened, a S$147 million renovation was done.

In March 2006, the Budget Terminal was launched and, a few months later in September that year, Changi completed a S$240 million improvement project for T2.

Two years later, T3 opened for business.

Preschool teacher Angela Thomas, 34, said: "I travel quite a fair bit and Changi is way ahead, compared to many other airports I have visited, especially those in the United States and Europe."

Of the improvements at T1, she said: "It's been given a nice facelift. More natural light, more space. A better experience all round."

What visitors can expect

Total floor space increased by 22,000 sq m to 302,000 sq m.

Number of shops and restaurants in the transit area up from 65 to 85.

Bigger holding rooms and wider walkways.

New and bigger toilets. There is also a set of 'premier toilets' with specially designed entrances, layouts and finishes. A glass wall provides a view of the tarmac, where aircraft are parked.

A new high glass facade to replace the wall spanning the length of the arrival immigration hall. This allows natural light in and offers travellers a better external view of lush greenery.

A bigger public viewing gallery.

A new departure kerbside canopy extends over the first two lanes and provides more shelter for visitors.

A new centralised departure immigration area, instead of two previously. A single point of entry allows more optimal and efficient manning of immigration counters.
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Old August 9th, 2011, 07:04 PM   #1292
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Old August 12th, 2011, 06:44 PM   #1293
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Source:http://www.channelnewsasia.com/stori...146649/1/.html
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Changi Airport to enhance service for passengers
Posted: 12 August 2011 1625 hrs

SINGAPORE: Changi Airport has embarked on two initiatives to improve service and enhance the Changi Experience for passengers.

These include hiring officers, known as Changi Experience Agents (CEAs), to help passengers and visitors in whatever way possible.

About 90 CEAs have been hired since March this year. The officers are being deployed airport-wide and they can speak foreign languages such as Hindi, Japanese, French and Tagalog.

Mr Foo Sek Min, executive vice-president of the Changi Airport Group, said the officers will be at locations which can lead to high levels of stress to travellers and will be empowered to leave their positions and go the extra mile to assist passengers.

The other initiative to improve service is the Changi Contact Centre, a 24/7 one-stop centralised call centre facility. With this facility, all airport numbers will also be consolidated into a single number - (65)-65956868.

-CNA/ac
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Old August 21st, 2011, 06:49 PM   #1294
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Source:http://www.asianewsnet.net/home/news.php?id=20892&sec=2
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Flying straight into the competition
Karamjit Kaur
The Straits Times
Publication Date : 19-08-2011


Australian airline Qantas is looking at either Singapore or Kuala Lumpur as the base for a new premium carrier it plans to launch.

Its decision either way will have an impact not only on rival Singapore Airlines (SIA) and local carriers, but on the hub status of Singapore's Changi Airport.

Qantas' new start-up is among several initiatives to boost business and salvage its loss-making international operations. Chief executive Alan Joyce has not disclosed much about it. What is known is that the new entity will be a separate brand from Qantas' distinctive flying kangaroo, and will kick off with a fleet of 11 single-aisle Airbus 320 aircraft.

Many aviation watchers think Qantas will pick Singapore. But KL's appeal cannot be dismissed either.

In some ways, Singapore is the obvious choice because Qantas and its low-cost arm Jetstar, is already the largest single foreign player at Changi, accounting for about 10.5 per cent of the total number of weekly seats. The SIA group, including regional airline SilkAir, controls 40 per cent of the market.

Singapore is also a key hub for Qantas on the Australia-Britain route. In contrast, Qantas does not fly direct to KL.

Picking Singapore would allow the new Qantas carrier to leverage on Changi Airport's position as a hub for premium and business travellers, and let it tap Changi's network of over 100 airlines operating to more than 200 cities. Kuala Lumpur International Airport is served by about 60 carriers.

But there are also sound arguments in favour of KL being the base of the new carrier. For one thing, it allows Qantas to deepen existing partnerships with AirAsia and full-service carrier Malaysia Airlines (MAS).

In January last year, AirAsia and Jetstar inked a deal to pool resources and expertise in a drive to slash costs and lower ticket prices.

More recently, Qantas sponsored MAS' entry into the Oneworld global aviation alliance, which includes Qantas, British Airways and Cathay Pacific. This allows Qantas, which has a limited presence in Asia, to leverage on MAS' network to expand its own reach.

But business links between the Qantas family and the MAS family do not necessarily mean that the Australian carrier should plant its new flag in KL.

Flying out of KL could be counter-productive as the new entity could take away market share from the local players.

By the same token, a new Qantas arm in Singapore that targets the premium market is going to hurt SIA and its regional carrier SilkAir. Already, SIA's market share and yields have eroded in recent years, in the face of competition from regional budget carriers and improved service from full-service airlines like Emirates and Cathay Pacific. A new Qantas-backed carrier flying out of Singapore will intensify the heat on SIA.

SIA is already preparing for a more competitive skyscape. It plans to launch its own long-haul low-cost carrier by the middle of next year.

It recently struck a deal with Virgin Australia to code-share - sell seats on each other's services - and coordinate flight schedules for seamless transfers.

Whether its preferred choice is Singapore or KL, Qantas will need the official nod from the relevant civil aviation regulator to launch its new carrier.

If Qantas wants to fly its new carrier out of Singapore, the Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore (CAAS) must scrutinise what value the new carrier will bring to Singapore.

How will the new carrier enhance Singapore's position as a premier air hub in the region and make Changi more attractive to both airlines and travellers?

Will the new carrier launch new routes and markets? Or is the intention merely to snatch market share away from SIA and other incumbents that fly out of Singapore?

CAAS will have to strike a balance between promoting Changi as an air hub, and safeguarding the interests of existing airlines, including SIA, that fly out of Singapore. Its assessment must be guided ultimately by what is best for the country.

Unlike some other countries reluctant to open their skies to foreign carriers for fear of weakening their own local airlines, the Singapore Government has always adopted a liberal stance.

Having more airlines and linkages out of Singapore makes Changi attractive to travellers, and promotes business links and overall economic growth. The interests of SIA and other local airlines sometimes have to take a back seat to this paramount objective.

This was a position then Senior Minister Lee Kuan Yew reiterated when he got involved in a dispute between SIA and its pilots several years ago. He had declared in January 2004 that if budget airlines were to eat into SIA's profits, his reaction would be: "So be it". This was because the more important objective was "our remaining a busy air hub".

This of course does not mean that the Government does not push for SIA's rights and that of other local carriers. When air deals are sealed between countries, these are often the end result of delicate manoeuvring, with one eye on the commercial interests of the country's carrier/s and the other on the wider benefits that increased traffic will bring to that country.

The ideal scenario from Singapore's point of view would be for the Australian carrier to fly out of Singapore in return for SIA getting air rights between Australia and the United States which it has long lobbied for.

But even if no such deal is struck, CAAS should consider an application from Qantas on its own merit. If satisfied that Qantas' new arm will benefit Changi Airport and Singapore's aviation industry, then it must say yes to the kangaroo, even if it hurts Singapore's national airline SIA.

But even that need not be a zero sum game. In fact, one can argue that SIA's success to date is due in part to the airline having to constantly upgrade and improve its services and products to deal with the competition.

To its credit, SIA has risen to the challenge. There is every chance it will do so again, even if Qantas is allowed to plant its new flag at Changi.
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Old August 25th, 2011, 06:26 PM   #1295
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Source:http://www.channelnewsasia.com/stori...149174/1/.html
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Changi Airport sees record passengers in July
By Ryan Huang | Posted: 25 August 2011 2248 hrs

SINGAPORE: Singapore's Changi Airport handled a record 4.17 million passengers for the month of July.

This was an increase of 13.6 per cent from the same period last year.

Year-to-date, passenger movements grew 11.2 per cent to 26.6 million.

Passenger traffic growth was strongest for Eastern Europe, North East Asia and South East Asia, which each registered double digit growth.

The higher traffic helped lift full-year results for Changi Airport Group.

For FY2010/2011, it reported earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortisation (EBITDA) of S$617 million and profit after taxation of S$337 million, representing an improvement of 14.2 per cent and 11.3 per cent respectively over the preceding financial year, on an annualised basis.

This was on the back of revenue of S$1.45 billion, up 13.5 per cent on an annualised basis.

Mr Lee Seow Hiang, CEO of Changi Airport Group (CAG), said: "CAG performed well in FY10/11.

"Riding on the strong recovery of the Singapore and regional economies, we continued to grow the Changi Airport business.

"The aviation sector is vulnerable to external factors and the industry outlook remains volatile given the uncertainty facing many of the world's major economies.

"We expect passenger traffic growth to moderate in the current financial year."

-CNA/wk
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Old September 2nd, 2011, 07:50 AM   #1296
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Old September 9th, 2011, 06:07 PM   #1297
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Old September 11th, 2011, 04:02 PM   #1298
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Old September 19th, 2011, 10:26 AM   #1299
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Old September 22nd, 2011, 03:21 PM   #1300
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Source:http://www.channelnewsasia.com/stori...154521/1/.html
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Changi Airport registers 11.2% growth in passenger traffic
Posted: 21 September 2011 1129 hrs

SINGAPORE: Singapore Changi Airport registered a 11.2 per cent growth in passenger traffic to 3.86 million for the month of August.

Changi Airport Group (CAG) attributed the growth to the 14.9 per cent increase in aircraft movements to some 25,700 flights.

Year-to-date, the airport handled 30.4 million passengers, a 11.2 per cent increase.

CAG said regional traffic to and from Northeast and Southeast Asia continued to underpin demand for air travel.

Growth was strongest for Bangkok, Denpasar, Hong Kong, Manila and Tokyo, with each registering a double-digit increase.

Traffic between Singapore and all of Japan registered a 14.4 per cent growth while traffic between Singapore and Tokyo increased by 12 per cent.

Low cost carriers (LCCs) carried 26.3 per cent more passengers compared to a year ago while full service carriers grew 6.8 per cent.

LCCs accounted for a quarter of all flights at Changi Airport.

- CNA/fa
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