Since the election of a new president in late 2015, Argentina has been cited as a rising star of Latin American aviation as the protectionist policies of the former regime began to loosen. A more aviation friendly government and Argentina’s untapped demand have drawn at least three startup airlines hoping to gain a foothold in a potentially burgeoning market.
Beijing's new Daxing mega-airport will shake up the world, but some airlines will lose significantly. Who?
How does cross-border LCC aggressiveness in Europe force change in US & Asia? Are there differences Latin America can learn from?
Is the supply of new aircraft outstripping world passenger growth? Where will future capacity and demand lines lead?
Seabury Airline Planning Group, Vice President, Bob Hill in conversation with
CAPA - Centre for Aviation, Executive Chairman, Peter Harbison
CAPA - Centre for Aviation, CEO - Americas, Michael Miller
- CAPA unveils new Global Partnership Programme
- Orlando announced as 2017 Host City for the CAPA Americas Aviation Summit
- CAPA - Centre for Aviation bolsters Americas team with new leader, Mike Miller
- CAPA Aviation Awards for Excellence 2016: Nominations now open
- CAPA Perspectives: All you can fly comes to Australia, but what's the point
CAPA Top 5 Analysis Articles
- Emirates has multiple reasons for cutting back on US capacity
- Airline disruption: it will happen in the next decade - but no one is preparing for it
- Mongolia aviation: liberalisation, end of MIAT protection needed to drive growth at new airport
- London-Singapore becomes world's longest LCC route as Norwegian enters: Long haul low cost, Part 1
- Georgia aviation market Part 2: a case study on liberal policies driving rapid airport growth