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Dubai International Airport

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Dubai International Airport

Paul Griffiths, Chief Executive Officer
Paul Griffiths
Chief Executive Officer
IATA Code
DXB
ICAO Code
OMDB
Website
http://www.dubaiairport.com
City
Dubai
Country
United Arab Emirates
Network
Domestic | International
Airport Type
Primary
Other airports serving Dubai
Dubai Creek Airport
Dubai Jebel Ali SPB Airport
Dubai World Central (Al Maktoum Airport)
Runways
4000m x 60m
4000m x 46m
Airlines currently operating to this airport with scheduled services
Aeroflot
Air Algerie
Air Astana
Air Canada
Air China
Air France
Air India
Air India Express
airblue
Ariana Afghan Airlines
ASL Airlines Belgium
Azerbaijan Airlines AZAL
Biman Bangladesh Airlines
British Airways
Caspian Airlines
Cathay Pacific
Cebu Pacific
China Eastern Airlines
China Southern Airlines
EgyptAir
Emirates Airline
Eritrean Airlines
Ethiopian Airlines
Finnair
flydubai
flynas
Gulf Air
IndiGo
Iran Air
Iran Aseman Airlines
Iranian Naft Airlines
Iraqi Airways
Jazeera Airways
Jet Airways
Jubba Airways Ltd
Kenya Airways
Kish Air
KLM Royal Dutch Airlines
Korean Air
Kuwait Airways
Lufthansa
Mahan Air
Middle East Airlines
Nepal Airlines
Norwegian Air International
Norwegian Air Shuttle ASA
Oman Air
Pakistan International Airlines
Pegasus Airlines
Philippine Airlines
Qantas Airways
Qatar Airways
Qeshm Air
Royal Brunei Airlines
Royal Jordanian
RwandAir
S7 Airlines
Safi Airways
Saudia
Shaheen Air International
Sichuan Airlines
Singapore Airlines
Sky Pearl
Somon Air
SpiceJet
SriLankan Airlines
Sudan Airways
SWISS
Syrian Airlines
Thai Airways
Transavia
Travel Service
Turkish Airlines
Turkmenistan Airlines
Ukraine International Airlines
Ural Airlines
Uzbekistan Airways
Virgin Atlantic Airways
Yemenia
Airlines currently operating to this airport via codeshare
Aer Lingus
Air Mauritius
Air New Zealand
Alitalia
All Nippon Airways
American Airlines
ASKY Airlines
CSA Czech Airlines
Delta Air Lines
Iberia
Japan Airlines
jetBlue Airways
LAM – Mozambique Airlines
Malaysia Airlines
SAS
South African Airways
TAP Portugal
United Airlines

Dubai International Airport is one of largest airports in the Middle East, among the largest airports in the world and a key cargo hub in the region. The airport has seen phenomenal growth in the past decade, which has come with the expansion of home carrier, Emirates. Dubai International is located in a built-up urban area, and to cater for expected growth the facility will be complemented by the larger, but more distant, Al Maktoum International Airport. Although the vast majority of growth has come from Emirates, the airport has benefited from increasing service from carriers around the world as Dubai has gained prominence as a tourist destination and business centre.

Location of Dubai International Airport, United Arab Emirates

Ground Handlers and Cargo Handlers servicing Dubai International Airport

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Fuel & Oil Suppliers servicing Dubai International Airport

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CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

190 total articles

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CAPA unveils partnership for 2017 Global Airport Leaders Forum (GALF) in Dubai, 16-17 May 2017

4-Nov-2016 4:00 PM

Dubai/Sydney, 3 November 2016 – CAPA - Centre for Aviation is pleased to announce an agreement with Reed Exhibitions to be the event partner for next year’s Global Airport Leaders’ Forum (GALF), taking place in Dubai during 16-17 May 2017.

The event will take place beside the 17th Dubai Airport Show.

It will be held under the patronage of His Highness Sheikh Ahmed bin Saeed Al Maktoum, President of Dubai Civil Aviation Authority, Chairman of Dubai Airports and Chairman and Chief Executive of Emirates Airline and Group.

Emirates-Qantas JV expands as partnerships become more intricate, while some airlines go it alone

27-Oct-2016 4:47 PM

Qantas and Emirates are again evolving global airline alliances and partnerships. Four years after announcing their landmark joint venture, Qantas in late 2016 is expected to disclose additions to the way it serves Europe in partnership with Emirates. The possible changes – a new nonstop London flight, reintroducing an Asian stopover – may seem incremental. There is a significant impact to the many airlines competing in the Europe-Australia market, but the underlying relevance is global.

The expansion of the JV would not be possible without the increased comfort that Emirates and Qantas feel toward each other, and their ability to have intricate models for handling the increasingly complicated partnership and number of hubs involved. JVs are no longer in a binary classification of existence or absence; there is a scale from rudimentary to near-consolidation.

As JVs like Qantas-Emirates become more sophisticated, the basic JVs – or even airlines without – are dearly lacking. There has been a profusion of JVs in recent years, with more on the way, but they have tended to be confined. Partners need to be more comfortable with each other in order to add additional airlines and markets, later consolidating as they stitch together individual partnerships.

flydubai outlook improves, with reduced losses and faster rebound despite global uncertainty

11-Oct-2016 10:31 AM

As airlines worry about having passed their peaks and entering a downturn, flydubai, the LCC owned by the Dubai government, is on an upwards trajectory. This is very welcome after flydubai's sudden and sharp 1H2015 loss occurred as most other airlines were in party mode, buoyed by low fuel prices. flydubai significantly narrowed its 1H2016 loss despite double-digit growth. With the industry worrying about its health, flydubai appears to have caught the cold early and rebounded from it. An improvement in load factor, uplift in business traffic (19%) and reduction in expenses may show greater efficiency that can be maintained – the silver lining to the financial upset.

flydubai's 1H2016 loss narrowed to USD24.5 million from 1H2015's USD40 million, despite a 14.9% increase in flights. Losses per passenger decreased about nine percentage points faster. Unlike its bigger sister Emirates, also owned by the Dubai government but run separately, flydubai is primarily a point-to-point operator - so it depends on the health of Dubai.

Qantas achieves financial sustainability, now takes on Singapore Airlines and Cathay Pacific

26-Aug-2016 9:37 PM

Qantas on 24-Aug-2016 delivered its second consecutive AUD1 billion annual profit, indicating that the long restructuring under the tenure of CEO Alan Joyce has not only worked but created a stronger Qantas. The group has weathered the boom and bust of the Australian resource economy and times with Asian LCC JVs; has turned Gulf and Chinese competitors into partners; and has risen above a key competitor's influx of foreign shareholding, which fuelled an unsustainable capacity and product war.

The question for Qantas is what next. Domestic has returned to a comfortable duopoly and growth is on the wane, while international partners will contribute higher growth by putting passengers onto the domestic Qantas network. Loyalty, a stable business, is growing and profitable but does not capture Mr Joyce's passion. Internationally, North America is Qantas' anchor. The continent accounts for one third of Qantas' now profitable international capacity. Qantas and its proposed partner American Airlines dominate, holding 42% of the Australia/New Zealand-North America market. It is a profitable but not very emotional business, although it could move to new 787-9 routes to Dallas or Chicago. Where Qantas remains strategically keen is to Asia and Europe, where its historical deficiency helped rivals Singapore Airlines and Cathay Pacific to rise to their powerhouse status.

The competition with SIA and Cathay is longstanding but reinvigorated: SIA has reiterated its desire to operate between Australia and the US, while Qantas blames Cathay for squashing the proposed LCC Jetstar Hong Kong. Qantas may not be able to beat SIA and Cathay entirely, but for the first time in its history Qantas believes it can compete with them on cost. Qantas seeks mainline and Jetstar growth to and within Asia. Qantas is weighing a European restructuring that could result in the launch of 787-9 flights between Perth and London – the first nonstop flight between Australia and Europe. Qantas may not be as big as it used to be, but it is smarter, more agile and more profitable. Qantas has evolved, but its competitors appear less stable. This is a time to seize momentum and rebuild Qantas' flagship status.

Southwest Airlines: Where is the LUV? Rivals have advantages as labour relations crumble

22-Aug-2016 11:24 PM

At the turn of the century it would have been heresy to describe Southwest Airlines as embattled. The venerable low cost airline was a perennial passenger favourite, and its employee relations were the most positive and successful among US airlines. But during recent years the company’s admirable relationship with labour has soured, culminating in the recent declaration by Southwest’s union leaders that the company’s top two executives should vacate their positions.

The labour discontent and years-long negotiations have not only damaged management’s credibility in the eyes of many employees, but have also prevented Southwest from taking important steps to create more outlets to generate revenue – including establishing potentially valuable codesharing relationships. As Southwest moves closer toward having the proper technology to support those partnerships, the likelihood that labour groups will approve codeshares is decidedly low as rifts between management and employees deepen.

Southwest had reached an inflection point in its frayed labour relations. Its golden image has tarnished, and the longer that contract talks drag on, the more that scrutiny over management’s ability to mend the strained relationships will continue to intensify.

Gulf 3 airline growth: Emirates steady, Qatar Airways accelerates & Etihad Airways slows

8-Apr-2016 10:00 PM

The Middle East's three big network airlines – Emirates, Etihad and Qatar Airways – are following different growth paths in 2016. Emirates is largely holding course, continuing recent 10% p/a ASK growth. Qatar Airways is accelerating growth and so far for 2016 will add as many ASKs as Emirates will – the first year it will do so.

After growing around 20% p/a for most of its short history, Etihad is decelerating with 10% growth although its net ASK additions will be similar to levels in 2012 and 2013. Etihad wants to bed down growth, replace partner aircraft it has been using, and improve equity partner financials amidst the Abu Dhabi government reducing spending, as observed elsewhere in the Middle East following the sharp decrease in oil price. Etihad's size in 2016 is about where Emirates was in mid-2007 while Qatar in 2016 is about the size Emirates was in 2010. Emirates has doubled in size between 2010 and 2016. Etihad has pursued partner growth. There are signs of pressure: ASK growth has outpaced RPK growth in 15 of the 17 months since Oct-2014, and load factors are falling to lows not seen in recent years.

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CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.

This content is exclusively for CAPA Membership Subscribers

CAPA Membership gives you the latest aviation news and alerts, access to CAPA articles, reports, and our leading aviation data with optional premium add-ons.