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Old August 19th, 2009, 06:14 PM   #1
hkskyline
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✈ | UM | Air Zimbabwe

Zimbabwe eyes private cash boost to save carrier

HARARE, Aug 19 (Reuters) - Zimbabwe's state-owned airline is considering opening up to private shareholders in exchange for a huge cash injection needed to avert its collapse and plans to cut up to 500 jobs, an official said on Wednesday.

A unity government formed by rivals President Robert Mugabe and Prime Minister Morgan Tsvangirai to end a decade-long political crisis has said it plans to restructure poorly managed state firms, which have been a drain on the budget.

Air Zimbabwe, which government officials say currently receives $2 million per week from state coffers, is a perennial loss-maker weighed down by an ageing fleet, debt and a severe economic crisis in the southern African country.

The airline's chairman, Jonathan Kadzura, told Reuters that both Air Zimbabwe and the government were in talks to find ways of urgently streamlining and recapitalising the business.

"It's either you adapt or die. This is a changing, challenging environment and companies, including Air Zimbabwe, have to be dynamic," Kadzura said.

An investor's prospectus prepared by the government said Air Zimbabwe requires $750 million to renew its fleet and to install a hangar fire protection system. The government would give up a 60 percent stake in exchange for the cash injection.

"We cannot give any figures yet, but we're looking at funds to acquire new aircraft and to install modern ground handling equipment. We're talking to a number of corporations looking at going into partnership with us," Kadzura said.

DECLINING PASSENGER NUMBERS

The chairman said the decision to lay off a third of Air Zimbabwe staff or up to 500 people was a key step towards realigning the company.

"The job cuts signal the beginning of the restructuring, which shows both the shareholder and Air Zimbabwe are serious," Kadzura said.

"Air Zim's current slim passenger and cargo load factor cannot justify its huge salary bill."

The national carrier's passenger numbers have declined by more than 30 percent since 2000, coinciding with a corresponding dip in tourist arrivals as the political situation deteriorated, mainly due to a violent drive by Mugabe supporters to seize land from white commercial farmers.
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Old August 20th, 2009, 07:03 AM   #2
PlayasCity
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Some images of this Zimbabwean state carrier...



Air Zimbabwe B767-200, their largest widebody
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Old September 14th, 2009, 07:50 PM   #3
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Clipped Air Zimbabwe Stuck in Turbulence
11 September 2009
All Africa

Sep 11, 2009 (Zimbabwe Independent/All Africa Global Media via COMTEX) -- AIR Zimbabwe and its chief executive officer Dr Peter Chikumba are no strangers to publicity, often in paid-for newspaper supplements commemorating the diminutive doctor "scooping" some award or other as local businessman/executive/entrepreneur of the year.

But last Monday brought a double dose of press exposure for the troubled airline, effectively exploding the myth there's no such thing as bad news.

We read -- oddly enough in the pro-government Herald -- of "chaos at the airport" the previous day as passengers originally booked on the London daylight flight on Sunday, August 23, denied seats and told to turn up for the Wednesday night service (also over-booked), were furious on again being refused a place on the Sunday, August 30 flight and had "turned rowdy" demanding refunds.

An AirZim duty manager, refusing to be named, denied any rowdiness: "There were no scenes like that at all," she said. "If there were, we would have called the police and that did not happen."

She did, however, refer any further questions to the airline's PR spin-doctors who (conveniently) weren't on duty. At least those not on forced leave weren't on duty!

As frequent flyers know, the problem is AirZim has stopped Friday night Gatwick flights, so would-be passengers on that service must be shoehorned into the other two flights. The situation is always problematic; during school holidays it is a nightmare.

You know that and we know it, but apparently AirZim chairman Jonathan Kadzura doesn't.

In a lead story published that same day in the prestigious South African-based Tourism Update Online we read:

AirZim has denied media reports it is in a financial mess. Chairman Jonathan Kadzura told TUO he could not comment on people's "dreams" insisting the airline was not insolvent.

"Reports in the news are malicious lies. The airline is doing very well despite the challenging economy. The whole industry has been hit by recession, not just AirZim," he said.

Kadzura's comments are a direct contradiction of reports that hundreds of Air Zimbabwe employees are set to lose their jobs to mitigate the airline's significant financial losses over the past several years.

"If we do not do anything about it, the business will collapse. The situation we are in today as an airline and as a country is not best for business," Chikumba was quoted as saying in one report.

"We are restructuring to provide clients with better service," said Kadzura. He could not, however, explain how cutting 500 jobs, a third of AZ's 1 500 workforce, would improve service.

Kadzura also denied allegations the airline had cut flights to Dubai, Kinshasa and Luanda to save money. "We have not cut any frequencies at this point. We are doing the best we can to sustain all frequencies," he said.

There has been no service to Kariba, Hwange, the Lowveld or Masvingo for perhaps two years, despite acquiring Chinese planes reportedly specifically for those routes. A much vaunted highly publicised service to Brussels, capital of the European Union, via Belgium's former colony, the DRC, never got as far as a debut flight, nor did an improbable but widely trumpeted service to Iran "five-times weekly" as part of the Zanu PF government's laughable "Look East" policy.

In a recent interview Chikumba said: "To succeed... I should be able to call (Richard) Branson (Virgin Atlantic Airlines boss) to invest in AirZim, I should be able to call Strive Masiyiwa (Econet), Shingi Munyeza (African Sun), and Nigel Chanakira (Kingdom) to invest in our business. They will not invest until they get the assurance that their investment would be safe." For starters, Chikumba will have to convince the Zimbabwean businessmen to travel on AirZim planes, especially the MA60s.

In recent years AirZim has abandoned servicing Mozambique, Durban, Cape Town, Mauritius and Windhoek (Namibia) regionally; Cyprus, Greece and Frankfurt in Europe. There is too much talk of turnaround at AirZim and the results are showing. The airline is spinning out of control.

Talking of spin, government was last week embarrassingly economical with the truth about the country's withdrawal from the Sadc Tribunal on the spurious reasons that its constitution was not proper and therefore illegal.

Justice minister Patrick Chinamasa, The Herald said, had written to the court informing it of the decision to pullout because its formation was not ratified by two-thirds of the regional member states.

This turned out to be nothing; just a yarn spun by Chinamasa and the Zanu PF half of the inclusive government as a pre-emptive strategy to stop the Sadc Summit from discussing and coming up with a firm stance on Zimbabwe's deliberate disregard for the tribunal's ruling last November against the eviction of 78 white commercial farmers from their properties, and that it pays full compensation to those already forced off the farms.

The same court ruled that the chaotic land seizures of 2000 were discriminatory, racist and illegal under the Sadc Treaty, which give birth to the Sadc Tribunal.

Why Zimbabwe began to question the legality of the Sadc Tribunal at this juncture is quite puzzling. Is it not the same Chinamasa who dispatched Deputy Attorney-General Civil Division Prince Machaya and the coordinator of the Zanu PF created Zimbabwe Lawyers for Justice Advocate Martin Dinha to Namibia last year to mount the government defence against the 78 farmers? So the court became illegal after government lost the case?

The Zimbabwe Lawyers for Human Rights were dead right last week when they asked why Zimbabwe seconded Justice Antonia Guvava to sit as a judge on the Sadc Tribunal if it were illegal.

What is more shocking though is a minister of justice quoting sections basing a far-reaching decision of this sort on a repealed law. What do you have to say about this Patrick?

The US Congressional delegation was in Zimbabwe last week and the motive of the visit was "questioned" after "their impromptu last minute call on President Mugabe at State House" on Thursday "just as they made their way to the airport".

The Herald, quoting an anonymous source that most Zimbabweans now know has an office in Munhumutapa Building, claimed Mugabe was surprised that the delegation had arrived at State House and wanted to see him.

Out of courtesy, we were told, Mugabe met the delegation.

What was unacceptable in this Herald fiction is that Mugabe's spokesperson George Charamba confirmed this construction.

"Clearly, the Congressmen did not have the president on their schedule. The meeting was incidental to their mission in Zimbabwe," Charamba said. "The visit seems to have been focused on one party in the GPA. Their visit to State House was a self-fulfilling one and even the president was taken aback."

The US Embassy's Public Affairs Officer Tim Gerhardson has since written to the Herald editor William Chikoto expressing the mission's "concern about the inaccurate and irresponsible" article headlined "US Congressional team's visit raises eyebrows."

Gerhardson sought correction of the distorted information on the Congressional visit, but at the time of penning this article, the newspaper was yet to correct the blatant lie of the unscheduled visit.

Below is part of the US letter to Chikoto.

"The US Embassy submitted Diplomatic Note number 227/09 to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Zimbabwe (with copies to the Offices of the President and the Prime Minister) on August 14, 2009, requesting meetings for the delegation led by Representative Meeks with the President and Prime Minister.

"In addition to the Note, officials of the US Embassy met with and talked with staff from the Minister of Foreign Affairs on several occasions before the delegation arrived and sought Ministry assistance in scheduling a meeting with President Robert Mugabe.

"While awaiting the delegation's arrival, the Charge of the Embassy of the United States of America discussed the delegation's interest in meeting with the President with the Minister of Foreign Affairs, and explained the delegation's fixed departure time. Efforts to schedule the meeting continued throughout the time the delegation was present in Harare.

"We find the assertion in your article that it was an "impromptu last minute call" on President Mugabe grossly inaccurate and would like this impression corrected for the benefit of both your readers and professional journalism."

So you see what Information, Media and Publicity Minister Webster Shamu means when he claims to the world that the state controlled media are newspapers, television and radios of record.

It is interesting for the minister to explain to Zimbabweans how media organisations' registration laws operate, especially as to who gave H-Metro -- a new Zimpapers publication -- a license to operate. Are there separate laws of registration for public and private entities? Is there fairness in all this exercise?

But our only comfort comes from the fact that the first instalment of the H-Metro was as not only uninspiring but also absolute drivel. Who in their right minds will believe that Macheso will hook up with Akon in a duet? Singing what? Not 'konvincing' is it?

As if that was not enough, the paper carried pictures of scantily clad young ladies taking part in the latest edition of Big Brother Africa. This was a grotesque lie. For the record, at the launch of the reality show there were no female contestants in the house, but two guest prominent South African ladies who left the house after 24 hours.

At the launch of the paper last week, Information minister Webster Shamu had this to say about this sort of journalism.

"The great temptation with this niche in the publishing industry is to push for sensation at the expense of truth, accuracy, fairness and balance."

This rule was broken at launch!
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Old September 19th, 2009, 05:27 AM   #4
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i dont know from where you get all these news.I am impressed.
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Old November 26th, 2009, 05:12 PM   #5
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Labour Court Throws Out Air Zimbabwe Appeal
19 November 2009
All Africa

Harare, Nov 19, 2009 (The Herald/All Africa Global Media via COMTEX) -- Air Zimbabwe should reinstate more than 400 workers it retrenched in August, the Labour Court has ruled.

The Labour Court last week trashed the national airline's urgent chamber application against the arbitration award last week. Senior Labour Court president Andrew Mutema dismissed Air Zimbabwe's urgent chamber application for review.

"The urgent chamber application for review be and is hereby dismissed with costs," read part of the judgment. Ministry of Labour and Social Services retrenchment board also wrote to the airline turning down the request to retrench the workers saying the airline should comply with the arbitration award.

"The retrenchment board noted that an arbitral award nullifying the retrenchment was issued. "Accordingly the retrenchment board cannot proceed with the matter and refers it back to yourselves," read the letter.

The national airline did not apply for stay of execution explaining why it was unable to reengage the retrenched workers. The national airline's case should wait in the queue like all other cases since Labour Court cases are dealt with on a first come first served basis.

Serious cases can be allowed to jump the waiting list. This means that the national airline must reinstate the workers as was ordered by the arbitration tribunal.

Mr Mutema said the airline should reinstate the workers as they are still legally employed. "Air Zimbabwe did not apply for stay of execution and it means they are obliged to reinstate the workers forthwith because the arbitration award still stands.

"Their urgent chamber application was dismissed," he said. Air Zimbabwe chief executive officer Dr Peter Chikumba recently said the national airline was going ahead with the retrenchments despite the arbitration award.

"The management and board are aware of the procedures laid down in the Labour Act and these will be followed until the process is completed. "We respect the law and we shall follow the law," he said.

The retrenched workers are still in the employ of the national airline although they are not going to work. Air Zimbabwe has said that it needs US$4 million to pay the retrenchment packages.
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Old November 26th, 2009, 06:12 PM   #6
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For the lulz: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BX_tF1Ltawo
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Old March 14th, 2010, 08:45 PM   #7
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I wanted to thank you for this great read!! I definitely enjoying every little bit of it.
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Old September 9th, 2010, 06:54 PM   #8
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Zimbabwe airline workers strike, flights grounded
9 September 2010

HARARE, Sept 9 (Reuters) - Workers at Zimbabwe's state-owned airline have gone on strike over pay, causing flight cancellations and leaving scores of passengers stranded, state media reported on Thursday.

The state-controlled Herald newspaper said Air Zimbabwe pilots and cabin crew walked out of work on Wednesday demanding payment of allowances that were cut off in February.

The work boycott, which left two planes abandoned on the runway at Harare International Airport, affected local and international flights, the newspaper reported.

"Air Zimbabwe, as an employer, cannot afford to pay the salaries being demanded by the pilots," the carrier's chairman, Jonathan Kadzura, told state television.

Even without the allowances, he said pilots were being paid at least $1,200 a month, a salary he called outrageously high given the state of the economy.

Air Zimbabwe is a perennial loss-maker weighed down by an ageing fleet, debt and the effects of a decade-long economic crisis in the southern African country.

The carrier is currently embroiled in a legal dispute over its move last year to shed over 500 jobs in a bid to cut costs.

A government prospectus published last year showed Air Zimbabwe needed $750 million to renew its fleet and install a hangar fire protection system. Under the plan, the government would give up a 60 percent stake in exchange for the cash injection.

Air Zimbabwe's passenger numbers have declined by more than 30 percent since 2000. This coincided with a sharp drop in tourist arrivals as the country plunged into a political and economic crisis blamed on President Robert Mugabe's violent sezure of white-owned farms to resettle landless blacks.
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Old October 22nd, 2010, 07:08 PM   #9
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Zimbabwe airline workers end strike

HARARE, Sept 24 (Reuters) - Pilots and cabin crew at Zimbabwe's state-owned airline have agreed to end a two-week strike which grounded flights and left passengers stranded, a senior government official said on Friday.

The work boycott has affected local and international flights and the Air Zimbabwe board had threatened disciplinary measures against the workers who were demanding payment of allowances that were cut off in February.

Patison Mbiriri, Secretary in the Ministry of Transport and Communications, said the outstanding allowances would be paid and no disciplinary measures would be taken against the workers.

"All pilots have agreed to return to work and subject to operational requirements being met, normal flights are expected to resume on Friday," Mbiriri said in a statement.

The loss-making airline has seen its passenger numbers fall more than 30 percent since 2000 due to a sharp decline in tourist arrivals and an economic crisis blamed on President Robert Mugabe's policies, such as seizures of white-owned commercial farms for black resettlement.

The carrier is embroiled in a legal dispute over its move last year to shed 500 jobs in a bid to cut costs.
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Old October 22nd, 2010, 11:17 PM   #10
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ewww at the livery
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Old January 21st, 2011, 08:19 PM   #11
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Airline boss quits troubled Air Zimbabwe after months of pay disputes, strikes, mounting debt
30 December 2010

HARARE, Zimbabwe (AP) - Zimbabwe's troubled state airline says its chief executive is leaving his post after months of pay disputes, two strikes by pilots and mounting operational losses.

Airline boss Peter Chikumba chose not to renew his contract that expires Dec. 31 after four years in the job. The board "accepted his position," Air Zimbabwe board chair Jonathan Kadzura told reporters Thursday.

Earlier this year, a panel of lawmakers investigating crippled transportation services reported that the airline was $64 million in debt, accumulating by another $2 million a month.

Pilots refused to fly in September and earlier this month, demanding some pay and allowances that had not been received for up to 20 months.
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Old May 18th, 2011, 07:10 PM   #12
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IATA suspends Zimbabwe's indebted national airline over unpaid worldwide booking fees
15 May 2011

HARARE, Zimbabwe (AP) - The world aviation control body says it has suspended Zimbabwe's embattled, debt-ridden national airline from international financial and flight booking services.

In a statement Sunday, the International Air Transport Association told travel agents to "immediately stop all ticketing and refund transactions" for Air Zimbabwe.

The airline still can fly using only its own facilities, but will suffer a sharp drop in bookings by passengers who are not Zimbabwean nationals.

Air Zimbabwe, already crippled by two pilots strikes in the past six months, owed IATA $280,000 in unpaid worldwide billing and ticketing fees.

Air Zimbabwe said Sunday it has "already engaged IATA to negotiate a payment plan."
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Old March 31st, 2012, 04:19 PM   #13
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Source : http://pic.feeyo.com/posts/559/5595599.html

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Old May 3rd, 2012, 07:34 PM   #14
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Quote:
Once again the soap opera that is UM takes another twist with an announcement in the state media to the effect that Air Zimbabwe will restart flights, albeit only be 3x weekly domestically between Harare and Bulawayo, with no mention of equipment in use.

"Zimbabwe Tourism Authority chief executive officer Karikoga Kaseke told the media that the flights would be on Monday, Wednesday and Friday.


“From the 2nd of next month (May) Air Zim will be resuming flights between Harare and Bulawayo,” he said.


“If it happens with consistence(sic) it is better than nothing although it is not enough. We need two flights daily.” Kaseke said the tourism sector was the worst affected by the demise of Air Zim."
http://theafricanaviationtribune.blo...return-to.html
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Old September 14th, 2014, 09:56 AM   #15
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Air Zimbabwe B767-200ER landing into SIN
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