Wellington International Airport
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- IATA Code
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- Corporate Office
Main Terminal Building
- New Zealand
- 1936m x 45m
- Airlines currently operating to this airport with scheduled services
- Air Chathams
Air New Zealand
- Airlines currently operating to this airport via codeshare
- Air Canada
All Nippon Airways
China Eastern Airlines
Delta Air Lines
South African Airways
Virgin Atlantic Airways
Wellington International Airportis the main gateway to Wellington, New Zealand's capital. The airport hosts domestic and regional international passenger and cargo services.
Location of Wellington International Airport, New Zealand
Ground Handlers servicing Wellington International Airport
327 total articles
17 total articles
If there was any doubt that the UK & Ireland remains one of the most dynamic air transport markets in the world that suspicion was dispelled by the level of recent and potential activity in airport M&A.
With Edinburgh Airport about to change hands, Glasgow Prestwick and Manston (Kent) airports may follow this year, as will London Stansted, later. Cardiff Airport’s CEO resigned after a politician complained about lack of investment by the operator and there are plans to re-open Plymouth Airport under new ownership.
Meanwhile, in Ireland, the case has been made for a change of ownership at Shannon Airport - but not an outright privatisation – signaling the potential break-up of the Dublin Airport Authority.
From volcanic eruptions and earthquakes to blizzards and floods, the world has been unsettled by a wave of natural disasters in the past year. Coupled with "man-made" events, such as the political unrest in the Middle East and North Africa, at what point will private operators decide that airport investment under such circumstances is not worth the risk?
As a tough year for the aviation industry comes to a close, a review of EBITDA margins achieved by a variety of airport operators globally reveals some surprising results.
Traffic at New Zealand’s Wellington Airport is set to double over the next 20 years, according to CEO Steven Fitzgerald. Despite being the gateway to the country’s capital city, Wellington Airport, which is part-owned by investor Infratil and bills itself as the ‘Wild at Heart’ airport, is not well known outside New Zealand as Auckland is the primary international gateway. But things may be about to change following the opening of 'The Rock', its new terminal departure lounge; one that has caused some controversy.
As they evolve towards a single market, domestic New Zealand and trans-Tasman airline operations have become increasingly competitive and overcrowded, with the global financial crisis and overcapacity further pressuring demand and yields in the region. As Virgin Blue Group’s Pacific Blue exits the New Zealand domestic market, the scene looks set for a full fledged Australasian confrontation between two major competitors - in one corner the large and well entrenched Qantas Group with its dual brand strategy and in the other the emerging partnership of Air New Zealand and Virgin Blue. Since the two smaller carriers proposed their trans-Tasman codeshare in May-2010, Qantas now knows it is clearly on the opposing team and is likely to ramp up its competitive thrust. This in turn almost inevitably will push Air NZ and Virgin to explore closer ties – for which there is considerable logic.
New Zealand’s power, utilities and transport conglomerate Infratil has released financial highlights for the 12 months ended 31-Mar-2010. They show that revenue and EBITDAF increased at Wellington Airport but both fell at Infratil Airports Europe (IAE), which now comprises just Glasgow Prestwick Airport and Kent International Airport, both wholly owned, since Germany’s Luebeck Airport returned to public sector control. Revenue at AEI was down dramatically. Infratil perseveres with the two European airports, but market conditions will continue to be tough for both of them. Even so there is some light at the end of the tunnel.
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