Amsterdam Airport Schiphol
- CAPA Analysis
- Schedule Analysis
- Route Maps
- Print Summary
- IATA Code
- ICAO Code
- 2014m x 45m
3500m x 45m
3453m x 45m
3300m x 45m
3800m x 60m
3400m x 45m
- Airlines currently operating to this airport with scheduled services
- Adria Airways
Air Arabia Maroc
Air Europa Lineas Aereas
C.A.L. Cargo Airlines
Cargolux Airlines International
China Southern Airlines
Corendon DUTCH Airlines
CSA Czech Airlines
Darwin Airline / Etihad Regional
Delta Air Lines
KLM Royal Dutch Airlines
Lan Cargo Colombia
LOT Polish Airlines
MNG Airlines Cargo
Nippon Cargo Airlines
Norwegian Air Shuttle
Royal Air Maroc
Ukraine International Airlines
- Airlines currently operating to this airport via codeshare
- Aegean Airlines
Air One Smart Carrier
All Nippon Airways
China Eastern Airlines
Rossiya - Russian Airlines
South African Airways
Operated by the Schiphol Group, Amsterdam Airport Schiphol is the main international airport of the Netherlands and one of the largest airports in Europe. Schiphol serves the Randstad metropolitan region, one of the most densely populated areas in the world. Schiphol hosts passenger and cargo traffic from over 50 regional and international airlines and acts as a hub for airlines including KLM, Martinair Cargo, Arkefly, transavia.com and Delta Air Lines.
Location of Amsterdam Airport Schiphol, Netherlands
Ground Handlers servicing Amsterdam Airport Schiphol
1,221 total articles
71 total articles
The CAPA World Corporate Travel Innovation Summit, to be held in Amsterdam on 25 November 2013, will deliver an unprecedented focus on the biggest category of corporate travel spend: air.
Some 130 delegates will gather at the Grand Hotel Huis ter Duin, Noordwijk near Amsterdam, for this year’s Summit, to hear from industry leaders on the Outlook for Corporate Travel in 2014, with a specific focus on Air Procurement. The event will feature the views of key corporate travel buyers, airlines, travel management companies and the wider industry.
CAPA will release the findings of its Corporate Travel Intentions Survey for 2014 at this event, which will be followed by CAPA's World Aviation Summit, featuring 20+ airline CEOs.
As Delta Air Lines continues a seemingly open attack on its partner Alaska Air Group at its Seattle hub, Alaska Airlines is stressing that alliances like its long-time pact with Delta are complicated. Its overall message is that it will work with Delta where it is mutually beneficial and compete vigorously as Delta continues its encroachment.
Delta’s latest moves are in two of Alaska’s key north-south markets on the US Pacific west coat – Portland and Seattle. Ironically, Delta seems to be practicing what Alaska executives recently stressed to analysts – removing emotion from evolving competitive dynamics. As Delta continues its moves into Alaska’s markets unabated, it certainly is showing no emotion as Seattle continues to rise in prominence in Delta’s domestic and international network.
Just how the current competitive build-up by Delta in Alaska’s markets will affect their long-term relationship is uncertain. But in the meantime Alaska continues to post financial results that are among the best in the US industry, which means that it has a strong foundation from which to defend itself.
A 16-day US Government shut-down and continuing pressure created by the devaluation of Japan’s currency did not hinder Delta’s 3Q2013 earnings growth as profits improved by USD444 million year-on-year to USD1.2 billion (excluding special items).
With corporate demand holding steady and holiday bookings looking relatively solid for Nov-2013 and Dec-2013, Delta CEO Richard Anderson is declaring the carrier will post an all-time record profit during 2013.
Delta throughout much of 2013 has been riding a wave of positive momentum despite some miscalculation in the spool-up of its Trainer refinery, and the continuing pressure from the devaluation of the Japanese yen. Even as it makes proclamations of record profits for 2013, Delta’s CEO Richard Anderson stresses that the carrier is keeping its head down as it works to continue the carrier’s advancement.
Delta Air Lines' recent outlining of planned expansion from Seattle to Seoul and Hong Kong reflects its continuing strategy of building the airport into an international gateway partially in partnership with Alaska Air Group, Seattle’s largest carrier. Delta has been steadily expanding its operations in Seattle during the last couple of years, a market it may deem more suitable for growing further into Asia than some of its existing hubs – evidenced by the transition of service to Hong Kong from Detroit to Seattle.
Largely absent from Delta’s discussion in the latest Asian expansion from Seattle is any cooperation with SkyTeam partner Korean Air, who has ample service from Seattle to Seoul.
Delta’s silence could be illustrative of a logic that alliances are not a cure all for network optimisation that became especially pronounced during 2012 with the landmark deal between Emirates and Qantas, Air France’s forging of a partnership with Etihad and Delta tabling plans to take a 49% stake in Virgin Atlantic. Those two carriers recently won the US Department of Transportation’s (DoT) approval to forge a trans-Atlantic joint venture whose launch will coincide with Delta’s introduction of Seattle-London Heathrow in Mar-2014.
At the time of Air France-KLM’s 2Q2013 results on 26-Jul-2013, Group chairman and CEO Alexandre de Juniac said that the turnaround of the medium-haul business was taking longer than expected. “Further measures” are to be adopted, including “industrial and commercial decisions” and more job losses.
Although he did not give details of these measures, it seems likely that they will include an acceleration of the growth of Transavia, the group’s LCC, to become its principal short/medium-haul point-to-point operator. In this report, we analyse Transavia’s network and market position and compare its unit costs both with its parent and with the other European LCCs that have been so damaging to Air France-KLM.
The Dutch arm of Transavia has been part of KLM for more than 20 years and the French operation started up in 2007, but the group has not fully exploited its potential. After a number of years of following a ‘stop-start’ approach to growth, Transavia has resumed double digit capacity growth in 2013. Is it a case of ‘too little, too late’?
Air Lituanica launched services at the end of Jun-2013, making it the first scheduled Lithuanian carrier since the collapse of FlyLAL in 2009 and Star1 Airlines in 2010. Air Lituanica will see Lithuania once again connected to other key European countries through a home-based carrier.
As the largest of the three Baltic states with a land area of 65,300km2, Lithuania has a population of about three million and had a GDP in 2012 of about USD42 billion, according to World Bank data. The country currently has four airports in Vilnius, Kaunas, Palanga and Šiauliai which are served by about 20 foreign carriers.
Aside from Air Lituanica, there are currently five other Lithuanian airlines including five charter carriers (Aurela, Avion Express, DOT LT, Grand Cru Airlines and Small Planet Airlines) and one cargo carrier (Aviavilsa). There have been no domestic services in the country since the demise of FlyLAL.
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