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Found 7 results

  1. LATAM Cancels Joint Venture Plans With IAG The LATAM Airlines Group has given up on its plans to form an association with the International Airlines Group (IAG) after having decided to leave the Oneworld alliance. The South American based Airline had decided on Wednesday, December 4th, 2019 to cancel the planned joint venture with the owners of British Airways and Iberia according to Aviation website FlightGlobal. [...] Santiago, Chile – December 6, 2019. “LATAM Airlines Group and International Airlines Group (IAG; the parent company of British Airways and Iberia) have decided that they will not implement their proposed joint business agreement (JBA). The decision was made for commercial reasons and in the context of changes in the aviation market since the JBA was first announced in January 2016. “Both airline groups are committed to maintaining their longstanding relationship as well as serving customers on both sides of the Atlantic. All existing bilateral interline, codeshare, lounge access and frequent flyer agreements between the carriers will remain in place, with no impact on customers. “LATAM has informed the relevant competition authorities about this decision.” Notícia completa em: https://simpleflying.com/latam-iag-jv-cancel/ Será que veremos alguma movimentação em direção a Air France-KLM e Virgin?
  2. As the bond rate inversion curve appeared on 14-Aug-2019 in the US and the UK, Wall Street headed rapidly south. A number of other countries have already this experienced inversion for a while. And in Germany, the world’s fourth largest economy, GDP growth rate went into reverse in 2Q2019. Does this mean recession is coming, or even imminent? Air freight numbers have been steadily falling for nearly a year. They used to be good forward indicators of where the world economy is headed, but not so much in recent years. Passenger traffic growth too has slowed markedly in the past year. Global trade conflict is creating uncertainty and aviation is inevitably caught up in that. So are we heading for trouble, and if so, when? Air Freight is not only an economic indicator, but a large revenue earner Especially for airlines in Asia Pacific, freight contributes considerably to overall revenues. And, since late-2018, the freight downturn has hit almost all regions, as this IATA chart shows. Freight tonne kilometres (FTKs) fell nearly 5% y-o-y in Jun-2019, the eighth consecutive month for negative annual growth. FTK growth by region, Jan-2016 to Jun2019 Source: IATA Economics The aggregated figure shows this emerging trend clearly, as the seasonally adjusted line tracked down since late 2018. Freight Tonne Kilometre growth 2014-2019 Source: IATA Economics Uncertainty is the killer ingredient for trade and investment There are conceivably two factors involved in this air freight trend: a broad slowing in many economies, cooling imports and exports, and the flow on impact of the accelerating trade dispute. In this mix, uncertainty is the common and increasingly dominant feature. Uncertainty leads to reluctance to invest and that, simply and predictably, flows down the line. President Trump’s recent threat to impose higher duties on a range of Chinese exports can be imagined as having a similar effect to that in a three mile long freight train, when the driver slams on the breaks. All down the train there is a thud-thud-thud as each truck hits the one in front of it, each creating disruption. Then, when the driver suddenly pushes the train back into fast forward, the process is repeated in reverse, thud-thud-thud, with each impact creating repercussions for every part of the supply chain. Those repercussions translate to bankruptcy for some in the supply chain, as payments and commitments become more unpredictable. Strong passenger growth of recent years is slowing fast Passenger number growth has slowed in most markets, notably Europe; 5.4% is still healthy growth but it is trending downwards. Only Latin America, Africa and Asia Pacific were up, month over month. International passenger traffic growth, year to May-2019, by region* *by airline region of registration Source: IATA Economics World markets have been skittish for some time Most of the world’s stock markets take their lead from Wall Street, which in turn is a fair reflection of the world’s most powerful economy. And, fuelled by tax reductions and low interest rates, that economy has been growing strongly for over a year. More recently, as the trade war has escalated, direct and collateral damage has spread through the world economy. The 14-Aug-2019 800-point fall in the Dow was the worst single day drop of the year, although the second worst fall, of 768 points had occurred the previous week. Recent behaviour has been for a quick recovery on the following day. And the index is still well above where it started the year and happily in front of the mini-slump in Jun-2019. The Dow Jones Index performance 1-Jan-2019 to 14-Aug- 2019 Source: google But some US airline stocks have had a less positive year Despite a solid profit performance in recent years, and professed expectations that high profitability would continue indefinitely, investors have been less kind to the US majors. American notably has borne the brunt of negative sentiment. American Airlines Group share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 14-Aug- 2019 United Airlines share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 14-Aug- 2019 Delta has been a standout, and even when the overall market came down 3%, managed to sustain a slightly smaller fall. Delta Air Lines share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 14-Aug- 2019 And JetBlue too has been a strong performer, caught in the day's downdraft. JetBlue share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 14-Aug- 2019 Globally, the airline share price picture is somewhat gloomier When viewed against generally strong overall share markets, the airline sector has clearly come off its highs of 2017 and 2018, when oil prices were low and traffic was stimulated by lower fares. Lufthansa has disappointed, down over 25% since Jan-2019. Meanwhile, by contrast, the DAX Index is up nearly 10% over 2019. Lufthansa share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 14-Aug- 2019 Battered by Brexit, the International Airlines Group share price is down by one third for the year. There may be more to come, as B-Day looms. IAG share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 14-Aug- 2019 Oddly enough, despite its weak marketplace performance, Air France-KLM's stock has performed relatively well, compared with its European airline neighbours. Air France-KLM share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 14-Aug- 2019 In Asia, steep competition and recent trade insecurity have taken their toll on airline share prices Although performing sluggishly in 2019, Singapore Airlines has been relatively unaffected by the US uncertainty of the night before. Singapore Airlines share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 15-Aug- 2019 Cathay however has other problems in the short term, as well as being a victim of the freight downturn, a significant earner for the airline. Its share price is down nearly 6% on the day following the Dow’s 3% fall. Cathay Pacific share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 15-Aug- 2019 Asia’s largest international airline by passenger numbers is being affected by stern competition in the marketplace. AirAsia share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 15-Aug- 2019 Meanwhile, China’s major airlines are being impacted by slowing overall economic growth in the country. They have however not been greatly affected by the overnight falls on Wall St. Air China share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 15-Aug- 2019 China Eastern share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 15-Aug- 2019 The major airline in the South Pacific, Qantas, dominates its domestic market and until now economic conditions have held up well. But here again, investor fragility in the face of growing uncertainty is evident with its post-Wall Street performance, on 15-Aug-2019. Qantas share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 15-Aug- 2019 LATAM is spread across several Latin American countries and tends to reflect not only the growing level of competition, but also the strength of the region’s economy. Argentina’s rapid slump manages to pollute some of its neighbours too, notably Brazil, its largest trading partner. The size of the airline’s share price fall on 14-Aug-2019, more than twice the Dow’s drop, illustrates the sensitivity of investors towards the region’s airline market. LATAM share price performance 1-Jan-2019 to 14-Aug-2019 Preparing for stormy weather It may be that the markets will rebound quickly. Recent performance would suggest something of a rebound on Wall Street. But the volatility of the share market and a growing degree of pessimism, especially outside the US, means that any prudent airline will be looking to create a buffer in the event of a slowing in demand. https://centreforaviation.com/analysis/reports/whats-going-on-in-the-world-economy-and-where-is-aviation-heading-488084
  3. 2º trim./1º sem. apresentação: https://www.iairgroup.com/~/media/Files/I/IAG/documents/iandr-featured-publications-english/2Q19%20results%20vFINAL_PRINT_post.pdf Relatório financeiro https://www.iairgroup.com/~/media/Files/I/IAG/Interim%20Management%20Report%20for%20six%20months%20to%20June%2030%202019.pdf Apesar dos ótimos resultados, AL&Caribe são o atual problema, o PRASK caiu 11,5%. Também quem mandou +15,3% ASK. 1º sem. Ebit milhões 1H18 margem 1H18 BA 761 libras -36 11,8% -1.2pp IB 109 euros -38 4,1% -2.2 EI 78 -28 8,0% -3.8 YV 5 -17 0,5% -1.7
  4. May 24, 2019 Chile‘s Supreme Court overruled the Court of Free Competition’s (TDLC) decision on the JBA between LATAM Airlines Group, American Airlines and IAG, and rejected the JBA proposal (La Tercera/Reuters, 23/24-May-2019). The court decided the combined market-share resulting from the alliance “would be hard to challenge”. The carriers have alternative plans to pursue the partnership in markets other than Chile. https://blueswandaily.com/chile-supreme-court-rejects-jba-between-latam-american-airlines-and-iag-as-hard-to-challenge/
  5. 07 MARCH, 2019 SOURCE: FLIGHT DASHBOARD BY: LEWIS HARPER BRUSSELS https://www.flightglobal.com/news/articles/oleary-joins-klm-europes-airline-chiefs-pick-fant-456435/ Many a true word is spoken in jest, they say. That phrase was perhaps pertinent during the closing chief executive panel at the A4E Summit on 6 March. "Imagine you could take over the airline of one of your co-panellists for one week. Which one and why?" asked moderator Richard Quest, to laughter from an expectant audience. Lufthansa chief executive Carsten Spohr was first to respond. "I would take Willie's job because I am jealous of his home market in London," he replies in reference to IAG's British Airways, playing it relatively safe. IAG chief Willie Walsh did not chose such a safe answer, however, instead picking a topic that his often been the subject of industry rumours. "I would take KLM and spend that week convincing them that they should be part of IAG," he says. But Walsh won't be doing a job swap with KLM chief executive Pieter Elbers. Instead, the latter says he fancies the idea of running a low-cost competitor. "I would take Ryanair and I would show customers that they could really have an enjoyable journey if they pay a few pounds more," he states. This prompts Ryanair chief Michael O’Leary to rethink his answer. "I’ve changed my mind in the last few seconds. I was originally going to say Carsten so I could [experience] what it feels like to own Germany, Austria and Switzerland," O’Leary says. "[but] I’ve changed [to KLM], so that I can encourage the Dutch government to buy more of Air France," he continues, in reference to earlier comments that state investment in an airline is bad for the respective business and therefore benefits Ryanair. And what of EasyJet’s chief executive, Johan Lundgren? "I’d take all of them," he says, to more laughs from the audience. "I noticed that nobody wanted to take [EasyJet]," he then observes, adding that he had decided to take that as "a massive compliment". https://www.flightglobal.com/news/articles/oleary-joins-klm-europes-airline-chiefs-pick-fant-456435/ _____________________________________________ E trazendo para cá, qual empresa você comandaria por uma semana?
  6. 07-Mar-2019 8:59 PM Flights protected in no deal Brexit scenario Plans reaffirm the fact that passengers can book flights with confidence. United Kingdom">UK government sets out detailed plans confirming protection for flights in a no deal scenario European Union">EU no deal aviation regulation also about to be finalised to ensure United Kingdom">UK airlines can continue to operate to Europe contingency measures provide industry and holidaymakers with the certainty they need and ensure flights will continue after 29 March 2019 Today (7 March 2019) the UK government confirmed details of measures that will ensure flights will continue if the UK leaves the EU without a deal. This follows the publication of technical notices in October 2018 which clearly stated that the UK would adopt a pragmatic approach to securing flights. This announcement comes as the EU is also about to finalise its no deal aviation regulation that will protect UK airlines flying into Europe. Both these proposals will ensure continued aviation connectivity in any scenario. Aviation Minister Baroness Sugg said: "Measures put forward by the UK and the EU will ensure that flights can continue in any scenario; deal or no deal. This is good news, not only for the industry but most importantly it reaffirms the fact that passengers can book flights with confidence, as normal. We expect these contingency measures will never be needed and our efforts remain focused on securing a deal from the EU." The government has set out how it will reciprocate to EU airlines the rights granted to UK airlines by the regulation. Around 164 million passengers travel between the UK and the EU each year so these measures will ensure that passengers can continue to take business and leisure flights in a no deal scenario. This announcement gives industry certainty and the public the assurance needed to book and fly with absolute confidence. These proposals are a no deal contingency measure and will only come into force if the UK leaves the EU without a deal. The UK remains committed to securing a deal but continues to prepare for all scenarios. https://centreforaviation.com/members/direct-news/flights-protected-in-no-deal-brexit-scenario-463219
  7. British Airways orders up to 42 777-9s 28 FEBRUARY, 2019 Eighteen aircraft are firm orders, complemented by another 24 as options. The twinjets will be fitted with 325 seats in a four-class configuration. BA parent IAG has disclosed the decision. It says the 777-9s will be used to replace 14 Boeing 747-400s as well as four 777-200s over the course of 2022-25. All the 777-9s will be powered by General Electric GE9X engines, and the agreement includes a “comprehensive” support package, says IAG. IAG chief executive Willie Walsh says the 777-9 is the “ideal replacement” for the 747. https://www.flightglobal.com/news/articles/british-airways-orders-up-to-42-777-9s-456187/ Apresentação de resultados do IAG 4Q18: http://phx.corporate-ir.net/External.File?item=UGFyZW50SUQ9NDE2NjIwfENoaWxkSUQ9LTF8VHlwZT0z&t=1&cb=636867818998503790 Entregas entre 2022-2026 (15 entre 2022 e 2023).
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