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Old September 6th, 2017, 11:59 AM   #1
passat1717
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[Croatia] - Zrakoplovstvo | Airports & Aviation V ✈

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Airports & Aviation I

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Old September 6th, 2017, 12:53 PM   #2
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A hard landing for the Gulf’s high flyers
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Old September 6th, 2017, 02:49 PM   #3
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Dobro. Pretplaćen si na FT.
Imaš li nam još što za poručiti...?
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Old September 6th, 2017, 02:56 PM   #4
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sto je po vama dugorocno rjesenje za croatia airlines - osim prodaje za 1€ / stecaj / zadrzavanje status quo?
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Old September 6th, 2017, 03:02 PM   #5
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Da počnu raditi svoj posao.

Da grebu, guraju se, nastoje, bore se, da stvaraju putnike a ne da kukaju i proglašavaju - zimu.

Ukratko - da se ponašaju kao privatna a ne državna firma.
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Old September 6th, 2017, 03:08 PM   #6
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Novo vodstvo u svakom slučaju mora biti prioritet, također racionalizacija poslovanja koja očito nije napravljena zadovoljavajuće zadnjih godina.

Očito od opcija za budućnost ostaje prodaja nekom većem igraču. E sad, prodaja sa zadržavanjem brenda/identiteta ili ne, pitanje je. Obje opcije se mogu izvesti pod povoljnim uvjetima za radnike i nove linije iz ZAG. Osobno preferiram prodaju nekom dalekoistočnom prijevozniku, npr JAL, Korean, Eva i sl, naravno uz obvezu ulaganja flotu, širenje linija, izravnu vezu ZAG i Azije.
Druga opcija, preuzimanje od Eurowingsa, tu ne vidim iskreno mogućnost većeg napretka za ZAG, možda se varam. Ovo sadašnje stanje je stagnacija i lagano odumiranje sa kočenjem ZAG, i to što prije treba rješiti, ili barem dovesti na dnevni red.
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Old September 6th, 2017, 03:46 PM   #7
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Nema nade. Kucko ostaje 90%, ne zato jer je super vec zato sto boljih kadrova nema...barem se nisu javili na tender. Jedan drugi kandidat nece proci jer je svjedocio protiv Kradezea, a drugom se neda iz privatnog sektora zezati s drzavnom mafijom...Pa tko bi sebi to pozelio.. mozda onaj tko sebe mrzi. Taj Kucko koliko god spetljan, neliderski nastrojen (zbog svog zivcanog ophodjenja itd.) po meni nije katastrofalan CEO. Nemozes od nekoga u 3 godine ocekivat neznam kakvu transformaciju kompanije koju su zakopavali 25 godina svi od reda... U 2013. je firma skoro bankrotirala, a danas eto...jos uvijek zivi, kupuje vrijeme (Kucko hoce da domaci fondovi uloze a ne strane kompanije...sto s obzirom na razna iskustva...kh kh Etihad i nije toliko lud prijedlog)...za to cijelo vrijeme siri i otvara nove linije itd. A to sto prodaje imovinu...jbg bolje i to nego bankrot. LHR...jbg lete puni ali je aerodrom jednostavno preskup. Zato ubacuju LIS i BCN preko zime. I ok. Opet bolje i to, nego da se ne radi nista.

A ovo tko ce nas kupiti i sto cemo im uvjetovati, mozemo slobodno staviti za sesir. Nikom se neda *rkati s oprostenjem po tudjim glupostima. Osim Etihada koji se vrlo brzo ohladio

Vrijedi probati CA izvuci ovako preko fondova...a ako nece ici, dobro je da ZAG na svakoj destinaciji ima alternativnog carriera. Brze ce povratit izgubljen promet...

Gledam malo sto Zagreb kao destinacija radi...nije lose...ali brate kongresni centar, velike manifestacije i sl. je sad prioritetni cilj za ugostiteljske i hotelske objekte, CA i sam ZAG...to je nesto sto osigurava cjelogodisnji priljev putnika...leisure turisti su super ali nisu dovoljni. U Becu i Budimpesti pa i Beogradu se stalno suruje i rafi neki business, stalno se organiziravaju neki kongresi i ljudi se glupiraju, spavaju, jedu, piju, druze se i trose... I naravno LETE...

P.s. svijetla tocka ... otvorio se upravo ogroman casino na vrbanima 6.000 m2...plus hotel. Chekirajte malo po portalima. Bio sam osobno tamo nekidan na jednom sastanku...fakat je vrh po kvaliteti i tehnoloskim inovacijama. Otiskom prsta otvaras sve pa cak i svoju sobu...najveci centar kockarske zabave u jugoistocnoj europi. Toga treba...sve vise. Na cemu su Prag i Budimpesta velikim dijelom izgradili svoju turisticku pricu ? Amsterdam...? Ne kazem da trebamo skroz na tu stranu s kurabama i pornicima...ali malo ipak moramo zaglibiti u svijet entertainmenta ...

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Old September 6th, 2017, 07:07 PM   #8
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Dobro. Pretplaćen si na FT.
Imaš li nam još što za poručiti...?
Isprike, preko linka na facebooku možete uć u članak. Štivo je odlično!

Quote:
A hard landing for the Gulf’s high flyers



They have been the great aviation disrupters of the 21st century. Over the past decade, Dubai’s Emirates, Etihad Airways of Abu Dhabi and Qatar Airways have quadrupled the number of passengers they fly each year.

They have tempted travellers with competitive pricing, superior service and luxurious premium cabins and turned the Gulf into the stopover destination in global air travel. In the process they even earned themselves a nickname: the “superconnectors”.

But after years of what seemed like unstoppable growth, the three Middle Eastern airline upstarts are experiencing their own period of disruption.

In a short time, the state-owned Gulf carriers have been assailed by a mixture of economic, political and business crises. The economic slowdown triggered by the oil price collapse two years ago has sharply cut travel demand in the region.

Terrorist attacks across Europe and political tension over migrants and security in the US have hit their business hard. As if that were not enough, the United Arab Emirates is one of four Arab countries to impose an embargo on Qatar over accusations of sponsoring terrorism.

-------------------------------------------
EMIRATES

82%
Fall in profits for 2016-17, the Dubai-based airline’s first drop in profitability for five years

2%
Average annual growth in 2017 for seats departing from Dubai, based on current schedules, compared with 11% in 2012-16

ETIHAD AIRWAYS

$1.9bn
Losses in 2016, which included $808m of impairment charges associated to the Abu Dhabi carrier’s equity stakes

3%
Average annual growth in 2017 for seats departing from Abu Dhabi, based on current schedules, compared with 14.6% in 2012-16

QATAR AIRWAYS

18
Destinations shut off in Bahrain, Egypt, Saudi Arabia and the UAE by their embargo, about a fifth of its seating capacity

1%
Average annual decline in 2017 for seats departing from Doha, based on current schedules, compared with a rise of 16.2% in 2012-16
-------------------------------------------------



With competitors challenging some of their most prized routes, the airlines have to justify a business model that is built around hubs located in a volatile region.

“The three superconnectors have hit some serious turbulence for the first time,” says Andrew Charlton, a Geneva-based aviation analyst. “They’ve managed to go for 10-15 years on a perfect run, withstanding a bunch of issues, but now they are suffering.”

The impact of this instability is directly affecting earnings. Profits for all airlines in the Middle East are forecast to more than halve, from $1.1bn in 2016 to $400m this year, according to Iata, the global airline trade association. The region’s carriers will make an average $1.78 per passenger in 2017, compared with a global average of $7.69.




Each of the three carriers is suffering from the shift in fortunes. Emirates, the oldest and largest of the Middle Eastern airlines, is assessing its strategy after the carrier posted its first full-year profit decline for five years in May, as earnings plummeted 82 per cent.

Etihad’s grand plan to catch up with its regional rivals by buying stakes in airlines around the world is unravelling and, in doing so, has had a big impact on the European aviation market. Over the summer, two of Europe’s biggest airlines, Alitalia and Air Berlin, filed for bankruptcy after Etihad pulled the plug on further funding following a review of its acquisition strategy.

Meanwhile, Qatar Airways, the Gulf’s fastest-growing supercarrier, faces its own problems following the unprecedented blockade. Qatar’s airline saw a collapse in bookings after Saudi Arabia, the UAE, Bahrain and Egypt implemented an air and sea embargo against the gas-rich state in June.

After a decade of untrammelled expansion, the fall in capacity growth for the three carriers now projected for calendar year 2017 is dramatic.

For Emirates, annual growth in scheduled seats departing from Dubai has averaged 11 per cent between 2012 and 2016, while at Etihad and Qatar, from Abu Dhabi and Doha respectively, they increased 14.6 per cent a year and 16.2 per cent a year over the same period.

According to current schedules for 2017, the average annual increase in seats for the UAE carriers will now be 2 per cent and 3 per cent respectively over 2016, and Qatar Airways will drop 1 per cent, figures from Flight Ascend Consultancy show. Peter Morris, its chief economist, says political problems and US visa issues have had a big impact on the capacity deployed in different countries.

“Qatar Airways has been particularly hit on markets to Saudi, Egypt, Bahrain, UAE and Emirates on routes to the US,” he says.

Sir Tim Clark, Emirates’ president and founding member of the carrier, is a well-known optimist but the past year has taken its toll on the airline veteran. In May, he told the Financial Times that the airline has “just got to tough it out”. While Emirates is no stranger to turbulent conditions during its 32-year history, Sir Tim says that, while it previously may have had two major “traumas” a year, it now seems to have one a month, pointing to the growing number of terrorist attacks in European cities.



Its US business has been a particular problem since the beginning of the year. New restrictions on immigration procedures into the US and cabin bans on some electronic devices hit demand for travel to the US. In April, a month after the laptop ban was introduced, Emirates announced it was cutting flights to five of its 12 US destinations in response to the fall in demand. Since the ban was lifted in July, Sir Tim says business has improved but adds that it is still too “early to say” whether it would reinstate its flights to the US.

Etihad has spent the majority of this calendar year grappling with problems related to its investments in struggling airlines. In July, the Abu Dhabi carrier posted a $1.9bn loss for 2016, which included an $808m impairment associated to its equity stakes.

The airline has poured hundreds of millions of dollars into investing in Air Serbia, Air Seychelles, Air Berlin, Alitalia, Etihad Regional, Jet Airways and Virgin Australia over the past decade. A review of its strategy last year prompted the departure of James Hogan, its chief executive and principal architect of its business plan, as well as Alitalia and Air Berlin being put into administration after the Abu Dhabi-based airline pulled its funding support.

Bonds worth $1.2bn linked to Etihad special purpose vehicles have slumped in value as investors fret over whether the government will offer support. “It’s like Dubai’s [sovereign debt scare] in 2009 all over again. Investors bought on the assumption that the government will step in, even if there is no explicit guarantee,” says one Abu Dhabi-based banker. “Let’s see what happens.”

Etihad’s new chief executive, who is expected to be announced by the end of this year, will face a tough challenge. They must decide how to move on from the airline’s messy equity stake strategy in an era of austerity while reviving growth in increasingly competitive markets, according to analysts.

“This is a big, public, toxic mess to sort out,” says one Abu Dhabi-based investor.

Qatar had been the star performer among the Gulf airlines. In contrast to its rivals, it announced net profit growth of 22 per cent to QR1.97bn ($541m) and an increase in revenues of 10 per cent to QR39.4bn in the financial year ending in March. Its blend of wide and narrow-bodied aircraft provided the flexibility to navigate weaker demand in a region hit by falls in the oil price.

But the blockade by its neighbours in June affected the carrier, instantly closing off 18 destinations and about a fifth of its seating capacity. While Qatar has refused to outline the impact of the move, it is likely to be incurring huge costs on rerouting aircraft and changes to crew rostering. The airline has threatened legal action to recoup its losses.

All three Gulf carriers have been forced to discount fares in an effort to retain market share. John Grant of OAG, an aviation data consultancy, says connecting traffic, which is central to their business models, is “always vulnerable to price”.

Mr Grant adds: “Such low local market demand, particularly for Qatar and Etihad, does highlight a real risk in their traffic and business structure.”

The Gulf airlines are facing competition from low-cost long-haul airlines, such as Norwegian Air Shuttle and Singapore-based Scoot, which are luring customers with cheap fares on some of the same routes between Europe and the US and Asia.

In the face of tougher conditions, the Gulf carriers are adapting their businesses. Emirates has agreed a tie-up with its low-cost sister airline Flydubai, which will see the two airlines align systems and operations at their Dubai hub.



The partnership has added weight to rumours of a potential Emirates merger with Etihad, which analysts say could help relieve the latter’s losses and pare back excess capacity in the region. Both emirates have embarked on airport expansion plans at Dubai World Central and Abu Dhabi’s midfield terminal, concentrating on the need to operate more efficiently to sustain growth. Insiders say a merger has often been raised internally, but is a decision for the sheikhs running both emirates.

As well as cutting operational costs across their businesses, Emirates and Etihad have realised the importance of boosting revenue by charging more for services, particularly in economy class. This follows a trend of full-service airlines aping the practices of their low-cost peers.

Emirates now charges for seat assignment in economy while offering a pay-per-access service to its lounges, and aims to introduce other charges in the coming months. In June, Etihad revealed plans to charge for chauffeur services, which were previously included for business and first class customers.

“Passengers who didn’t previously have the option of using the lounge can now do so, and that revenue is almost pure profit,” says Mr Horton. “Gulf airlines stood out by offering chauffeur services. Perhaps it was inevitable there would be sensibility [on charges].”



For Emirates, Sir Tim says the second half of this year “should be much better”. Some of its changes have already helped its performance this year.

“Last year was certainly a challenging one for Emirates, but we’ve made some changes in order to accelerate growth,” says Sir Tim. “Across the network, load factors are strong. Yields are still under pressure, but business is definitely better than in the first half.”

One thing that has been clear is that Gulf airlines can expect little sympathy from their peers. Rivals in Europe have complained vociferously about their tactics in the European market, claiming that they exploit a state subsidised model to steal long-haul market share, while US airlines have run a concerted campaign against allegedly unfair competition because of subsidies, asking their government to tear up its aviation agreements with Qatar and the UAE.

Delta Air Lines, one of the US’s big three carriers, released a 15-minute video highlighting the danger the Gulf airlines pose to the US industry. The Gulf airlines, which deny receiving subsidies, argue that their order books sustain the US aeronautics industry.

Aviation analysts say those hoping for the decline of the Gulf airlines will be disappointed, despite the turbulence they are experiencing. They enjoy more efficient cost bases than their competitors, now enhanced by cuts and restructuring. The Gulf governments, while smarting from lower oil prices, are committed to transportation and tourism as sources of diversification away from oil.

The UAE, for example, is introducing a sales tax in 2018 to boost non-oil revenues, but has exempted aviation from the 5 per cent levy.

“They will continue to be a strong force in the aviation market, there’s no doubt about it,” says Mr Charlton.
Quote:
Hub theory: Geography and fleets offer the ‘perfect combination’

Emirates, Etihad Airways and Qatar Airways have shaken up the aviation world over the past 30 years by using their prime geographic location to connect any two places on earth with one stopover in the Gulf.

Emirates came up with the model, fuelled by Dubai’s position between east and west — with two-thirds of the world’s population living within eight hours of the city state.

City and airline developed a symbiotic dynamic to generate growth: Emirates’ global connectivity feeds off Dubai’s role as a global tourism and commercial hub, and vice versa.

While all three may compete for passengers travelling mostly between the same pairs of city, each has developed a distinct strategy for growing market share. The airlines have wooed travellers from longer established airlines based in Asia, Europe and the US. In 2006, the three Gulf carriers carried 26.5m flyers between them. Ten years later, this has risen to 104.5m.

“The fact is their geography, where they’ve got their hubs, combined with the long-range capability of their modern fleets, is the perfect combination,” says John Strickland, an aviation analyst.

The Middle Eastern airlines have also been helped by their vast airports designed for the seamless transfer of millions of passengers. Connecting traffic outnumbers the number of travellers destined for the Gulf.

Part of their rapid growth comes down to timing. Newer aircraft enabled them to link “secondary” cities such as Manchester in the UK and Stuttgart in Germany to major destinations, rather than passengers having to fly via their own country’s hub. Around the same time, low-cost carriers ate into the short-haul market share of legacy carriers by taking passengers directly to more destinations.

“The low-cost carriers were stealing the legacy airlines’ lunch. Then suddenly the Gulf carriers came and ate their dinner,” says Andrew Charlton, an aviation analyst.


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Old September 6th, 2017, 08:29 PM   #9
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nadovezujuci se na odlican gornji clanak mozemo uostalom spekulirati kolika je vjerojatnost da ce 3ME preuzeti narucene zrakoplove u Airbus i Boeing. zrakoplovna industrija jest vise ili manje povezana sa sudbinom 3ME prijevoznika u odredenim segmentima.

naime, akbar al baker, poznat po nediplomatskim istupima, u zadnje vrijeme slabo prima nove A350 u flotu. niz nedovrsenih zrakoplova trunu po stajanci u toulouse. nije valjda da nema dovoljno plina ili drzavne potpore da bi se realizirala narudzba, a mozda im naprosto nedostaju putnici koji zele letjeti one stop u svijet preko katar. bilo kako bilo, brige u amsterdamu (Airbus) i chicagu (Boeing) su svakako prisutne za widebody programe A380 i B777X, u kojima 3ME imaju znatan udio u narudzbama ... s druge strane, ostalo widebody trziste A330/A350/B787 manje je izlozeno rizika 3ME.
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Old September 6th, 2017, 10:44 PM   #10
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Quote:
'Svaki bi naš otok trebao rezervirati prostor za zračnu luku i tražiti investitore. U Grčkoj je takve luke preuzeo frankfurtski aerodrom i cvjetaju'
http://www.jutarnji.hr/globus/Globus...etaju/6524200/

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Trebaju li svi veći otoci imati zračnu luku?

‒ Investicija u zračnu luku na otoku nije velika u usporedbi s nekim drugim investicijama. Gotovo milijun eura na dan iz proračuna ide u Hrvatske željeznice. Respektirajući željeznice, ja ne vidim efekt tih ulaganja. S druge strane, jedna zračna luka na otoku košta pet do osam milijuna eura, odnosno osam dana subvencija. Koliko će ta zračna luka biti profitabilna nije toliko bitno, jer je ona alat za razvoj destinacije. Bilo bi dobro da pokriva svoje troškove. Moje je mišljenje da svaki otok treba imati u prostornoplanskoj dokumentaciji rezervirano mjesto za zračnu luku. Uredi se uzletno-sletna staza i, kada budu letjeli mali zrakoplovi, vidi se u kojem smjeru se može razvijati ta zračna luka i može li se pronaći investitor. U Grčkoj vidimo primjer kako to funkcionira. Otočke luke je tamo preuzeo frankfurtski aerodrom i one doživljavaju procvat.
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Old September 7th, 2017, 01:35 PM   #11
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Eh neznam. Ovako na prvi mislim da su prvenstveno svi tih grckih otoci veci i sa vise stanovnika te jos dosta udaljena od maticne obale Grcke nego sto je to situacija u HR. Brac ima svoju, Krk ima svoju, Hvar je priko puta Braca, ako se ne varam i Losinj ima svoju. Zar Pag, Cres ili Korcula sada tribaju izgradit zracne luke?
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Old September 7th, 2017, 01:40 PM   #12
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Ova na Braču je limitirana
Lošinj je 900m
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Old September 7th, 2017, 01:44 PM   #13
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Eh neznam. Ovako na prvi mislim da su prvenstveno svi tih grckih otoci veci i sa vise stanovnika te jos dosta udaljena od maticne obale Grcke nego sto je to situacija u HR. Brac ima svoju, Krk ima svoju, Hvar je priko puta Braca, ako se ne varam i Losinj ima svoju. Zar Pag, Cres ili Korcula sada tribaju izgradit zracne luke?
Pa eto kad si već naveo, možda Korčula.
Relativno je daleko od postojećih aerodroma i ima dosta stanovnika - i potenicijala za hotele.
Na druge otoke nema mi smisla.
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Old September 7th, 2017, 01:45 PM   #14
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Ma, ECA je dušu dala za našu konfiguraciju obale, ali...
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Old September 8th, 2017, 05:31 PM   #15
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Ma, ECA je dušu dala za našu konfiguraciju obale, ali...
Jesu oni živi? Nestali su iz svih medija, ne znam što je s firmom.
Neki dan sam naišao na članak mislim Slobodna tipa-U 2017. rješavat ćemo sudske tužbe, a sljedeće godine se vraćamo.
Imali su jako dobre linije i, koliko vidim, bili su jedini koje je zanimalo npr. spojiti Pulu-Lošinj i Split.
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Old September 8th, 2017, 06:25 PM   #16
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Povukli su se i tuze hrvatske institucije za neki 20m
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Old September 9th, 2017, 03:52 AM   #17
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Mjesec u toku

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Old September 9th, 2017, 12:16 PM   #18
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Daj LDLT , obraduj nas sa prognozom tvojom za rujan
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Old September 9th, 2017, 12:33 PM   #19
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Misliš za koliko ću promašiti?
Nemam blage ali lipanj je sličan rujnu

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Old September 9th, 2017, 02:50 PM   #20
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Originally Posted by krvaricp View Post

Gledam malo sto Zagreb kao destinacija radi...nije lose...ali brate kongresni centar, velike manifestacije i sl. je sad prioritetni cilj za ugostiteljske i hotelske objekte, CA i sam ZAG...to je nesto sto osigurava cjelogodisnji priljev putnika...leisure turisti su super ali nisu dovoljni. U Becu i Budimpesti pa i Beogradu se stalno suruje i rafi neki business, stalno se organiziravaju neki kongresi i ljudi se glupiraju, spavaju, jedu, piju, druze se i trose... I naravno LETE...
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