Latest International Air Transport Association Stories
The aviation industry must accelerate implementation of advanced airspace management technologies to counteract pressure from a public increasingly concerned about the environment.
The International Air Transport Association has urged airlines based in the Middle East and North Africa to focus on improving efficiency and expanding commercial freedom.
FORT WORTH, Texas, Oct. 22 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- American Airlines Cargo Division (AA Cargo) today announced its participation in the U.S. launch of an air cargo industry e-freight initiative which supports a move toward paperless documentation.
Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/39c1a6/evolution_of_inter) has announced the addition of the "Evolution of International Aviation, Second Edition" report to their offering. The purpose of this book is twofold.
By Marilyn Adams Amid higher airfares and a crisis in the financial markets, airlines in the U.S. and abroad are seeing or bracing for softening passenger demand.
IATA declares Nigeria industry leader in Africa LAGOS, Sept.
By Benjamin Spillman By BENJAMIN SPILLMAN REVIEW-JOURNAL Two new reports this week provide insight into how slumping economies and high oil prices are taking a toll on airlines in the United States and overseas.
By Jeeva Arulampalam THE International Air Transport Association (IATA) says the Asia- Pacific airline industry will see profit shrink 67 per cent to US$300 million (RM1.04 billion) for 2008.
By Platt, Gordon GLOBAL The world's biggest airline in terms of traffic will be created if the proposed merger of Delta Air Lines and Northwest Airlines can get past squabbling pilots.
By Caroline Brothers From Aloha in Hawaii to Alpi Eagles in Italy, from promising upstarts like Silverjet to legends like Aeropostal of Venezuela, more than two dozen airlines have fallen off the international radar screen this year. Some filed for bankruptcy protection.
- A volcanic mudflow.