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Current Airline Capacity Cuts COVID19

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Canadian airlines suspend most international flights until May 31 due to coronavirus

BY STAFF THE CANADIAN PRESS
Posted April 13, 2020 1:02 pm

 WATCH: Travel Tips: Re-planning your summer vacation during the COVID-19 pandemic

Air Canada is suspending most international flights until June, while Air Transat and Sunwing Airlines Ltd. are cancelling all trips until May 31 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

The decision extends the suspension of more than 160 Air Canada routes as well as Air Transat and Sunwing trips by another month as closed borders and vanishing travel demand continue to ravage the airline industry.

Air Canada says it is still operating repatriation flights for Canadians stuck abroad on three continents in collaboration with the Canadian government.

 
1200_COVID_AIRPORT_UPDA_BC10AMUO_thumbnail_1280x720.jpg?w=1040&quality=70&strip=all1:14Air Canada lays off 5000 workers in light of COVID-19 pandemic

 Air Canada lays off 5000 workers in light of COVID-19 pandemic

Air Transat, owned by Transat AT Inc., says it will provide credit for travel within 24 months of the original return date. The company cites “extraordinary circumstances” that are beyond its control and describes the two-year voucher as “an acceptable solution.”

[ Sign up for our Health IQ newsletter for the latest coronavirus updates ]

Sunwing says passengers can redeem flight credit for departures until June 20, 2022.

Advocates have argued that travellers should be entitled to refunds for flight services paid for but not received, as in the United States and the European Union.

But a statement on the website of the Canadian Transportation Agency says airlines are not obliged to pay back passengers for trips suspended due to the novel coronavirus and “should not be expected to take steps that could threaten their economic viability.”

© 2020 The Canadian Press

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Air Canada has Said JUNE from the start of all of this.  

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Emirates and Etihad add more flights to schedules

By Cirium13 April 2020

  • Middle Eastern carriers Emirates and Etihad have added more cities to their flight schedules as they resume limited services.

Dubai-based Emirates will add services to Jakarta, Manila, Taipei, Chicago, Tunis, Algiers and Kabul, commencing 16 April.

It said on 13 April: “Only citizens of the destination country and those who meet the entry requirements will be allowed to board.”

On 6 April, the airline restarted outbound flights to London Heathrow, four times a week, and thrice weekly to Frankfurt.

It says the new services mean it will recommence operations from Terminal 3 at Dubai International Airport.

Meanwhile, UAE carrier Etihad said on 12 April it was adding additional “special” flights to Brussels, Dublin, London HeathrowTokyo Narita and Zurich between 14 and 22 April.

That comes on top of other flights it is operating to Amsterdam, Melbourne, Seoul, Singapore, Manila, Jakarta between 8 and 21 April.

These flights allow passengers stranded in the UAE to return home, the carrier says. The return sectors enable Etihad to repatriate UAE citizens and bring fresh produce in the bellies of its aircraft back to Abu Dhabi.

Emirates and Etihad were forced to suspend all passenger services from 25 March following a decision by the UAE government to ground inbound, outbound and transit flights.

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Pacific Coastal Extends Temporary Service Suspension to May 31

From Pacific Coastal Airlines

Updated on April 14: The temporary service suspension has been extended from May 2 to May 31, 2020. We now anticipate that we will resume service on June 1, 2020 with a modified schedule.

Pacific Coastal Airlines Announces Temporary Suspension of Operations Due to COVID-19 Impact

March 19th, 2020

Richmond, BC – Pacific Coastal Airlines has decided to suspend all network operations effective Tuesday, March 24 and plans to resume scheduled operations on Monday, June 1 if conditions allow.

“This was a difficult, but necessary decision to take,” says Pacific Coastal Airlines’ President Quentin Smith. “Given the rapidly deteriorating situation and the need to be socially responsible during this State of Emergency, we have no other choice than to take this drastic step to protect the health and safety of our employees, the public, and the financial stability of our airline.”

Pacific Coastal will continue to operate WestJet Link under the guidance and direction of WestJet.

 

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Delta to operate daily scheduled US-Shanghai cargo flights

Airbus A350-900s taken out of passenger service are ferrying medical supplies between the US and Asia.

newsarticle-290804-scaled-580x0.jpg

By Aaron Karp

Posted15 April 2020 15:35

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Delta Air Lines will operate daily, scheduled all-cargo service connecting the US, South Korea and China starting April 16 to transport medical supplies to healthcare workers on the front lines of the COVID-19 pandemic.

Delta started operating 4X-weekly all-cargo flights between Detroit (DTW) and Shanghai (PVG) with a stop at Seoul Incheon (ICN) on March 30.

Starting April 16, it will additionally fly a 3X-weekly Los Angeles (LAX)-ICN-PVG all-cargo flight, meaning it has 7X-weekly service.

The flights are being operated with Airbus A350-900s that have been taken out of Delta’s international passenger network because of the demand drop associated with COVID-19. The aircraft can hold up to 49 tons of cargo in the belly hold.

Delta Cargo VP Shawn Cole told Routes the airline is working with the FAA to look at “some scenarios to expand cargo capacity into the passenger cabin” as well. “We are reviewing utilizing overhead bins, cargo in and under seats, as well as removing seats,” he added.

The A350-900 flights will move surgical masks, gloves, gowns and other protective equipment manufactured in Asia expeditiously to facilities across the US.

When the A350s arrive at LAX or DTW, cargo can be transferred into the bellies of narrowbody aircraft still operating reduced domestic passenger operations.

“Operating regularly scheduled cargo flights means suppliers in China can get these supplies to hospitals and healthcare facilities across the US within hours, not the days or weeks it would take via cargo ship,” Cole said.

“Given the drastic reduction of international capacity, almost all our international shipments are either medical supplies or COVID-19 related,” Cole said.

“The disruption of the supply chain means that air capacity is needed for medical supplies, such as masks or pharmaceuticals, as well as indirectly related items like perishable foods or electronics to help children continue their education from home.”  

Photo credit: Airbus / A. Doumenjou

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Harbour Air’s daily flights between Vancouver and Victoria resume on April 27

From Harbour Air Seaplanes 15 April 2020

HA-Safety-Email-Banner-V1.jpg

COVID-19 UPDATE:

Through weeks of uncertainty due to COVID-19, and with safety as our top value at Harbour Air, we have been monitoring the situation closely, making difficult and necessary decisions to support the health and safety of our teams, passengers and communities. 

As a trusted, essential service, we understand and have seen the impact this decision has on the communities we service. To ensure we do not leave anyone stranded, we continue to offer private flights, freight and government support services as required. We have introduced vigilant cleaning and social distancing protocols, suspended scheduled flights and reduced our operations across the Province.

Recently, when alternate transportation options temporarily shutdown access to our communities, we resumed flights between Nanaimo, Sechelt and Vancouver to support essential travel for those who now had limited options. Our freight services continue to support the supply chain process, supporting deliveries of food, materials and products to neighbours, businesses and facilities in need (click here for information on our Parcel Express services).

Over the past 38 years, Harbour Air has become a vital transportation link to coastal British Columbia. We know that “returning to operations” is not a “return to normal.” As we begin to look towards the future, we are working hard to ensure that we are providing the safe, essential travel services you’ve come to expect from Harbour Air.

As of Monday, April 27, daily flights between downtown Vancouver and downtown Victoria will resume.

The following flights are currently available to book online or through our reservations team. Please note, we are available by email (reservation@harbourair.com) anytime or by phone (Mon-Fri, 10am-2pm PST): 

DOWNTOWN VANCOUVER & VICTORIA: FLIGHT DEPARTURES
Vancouver Victoria Days
8:00am 9:00am Mon-Fri
4:00pm 5:00pm Mon-Fri
10:00am 11:00am Sat
2:30pm 3:30pm Sun

Please note, these flights continue to support essential travel and front-line workers. While the situation remains dynamic, with new information received each day, if you do not need to travel, please stay home.

Prioritizing Passenger Safety
For the safety of our flight crew and private flight passengers, we will continue to enforce the following conditions:

  • Flights will be completed utilizing our larger DeHavilland Otter aircraft and available seating will be reduced to 40%, which will allow for on board distancing.
  • All ground and flight crew will have their temperature checked upon arriving and departing at the workplace.
  • Passengers will be required to complete a health declaration form before travel and have their temperature checked using a no-touch thermometer.
  • Passengers will be provided with gloves and masks, required to be worn for the entire flight.
  • Our front line team will also deny boarding to any passenger whom they believe may be unfit to travel.
  • We will continue to follow the stringent cleaning and sanitation protocols in place and provide ample access to hand sanitizer in all terminals as well as pre and post flight.

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Quote

Here’s What You Do With Two-Thirds of the World’s Jets When They Can’t Fly

Just finding space to park can be a problem, and idle planes require a surprising amount of work, from maintaining hydraulics to stopping birds from nesting.

The skies are eerily empty these days, presenting a new challenge for the world’s embattled airlines as they work to safeguard thousands of grounded planes parked wingtip to wingtip on runways and in storage facilities.

More than 16,000 passenger jets are grounded worldwide, according to industry researcher Cirium, as the coronavirus obliterates travel and puts unprecedented strain on airline finances. Finding the right space and conditions for 62% of the world’s planes and keeping them airworthy have suddenly become priorities for 2020.

Aircraft can’t simply be dusted back into action. They need plenty of work and attention while in storage, from maintenance of hydraulics and flight-control systems to protection against insects and wildlife — nesting birds can be a problem. Then there’s humidity, which can corrode parts and damage interiors. Even when parked on runways, planes are often loaded with fuel to keep them from rocking in the wind and to ensure tanks stay lubricated.

With so many aircraft grounded, Finnair ordered 500 wooden “corona chocks” from a local carpentry shop.

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Cathay Pacific to lay off nearly 300 cabin crew in US, calling bases in New York, San Francisco and Los Angeles ‘no longer viable’

  • Move affects 286 staff and comes after airline grounded almost all passenger services and cut US flights to just two a week
  • Hong Kong’s flag carrier will also furlough 129 pilots in Australia and 72 in Britain
Danny Lee
 

Published: 12:01pm, 17 Apr, 2020

Cathay Pacific has announced its intention to close its cabin crew bases in the US, putting nearly 300 employees out of work. Photo: Winson Wong
 
Cathay Pacific will lay off almost 300 employees in the United States and close its cabin crew bases there, in its biggest cutback of employees during the  .

Hong Kong’s flag carrier will also furlough 129 pilots in Australia and 72 in Britain with similar plans under consideration in the US and Canada for cockpit crew.

In a memo seen by the Post, the airline told staff on Friday it had to make tough decisions amid the worsening economic impact, and employing US-based flight attendants was “no longer viable”.

Cathay has virtually grounded all passenger services, operating 3 per cent of its schedule in April and May, with just two flights a week to Los Angeles instead of the about 120 it would usually fly weekly to the US.

 

“As a result of the Covid-19 pandemic which has virtually halted global travel, Cathay Pacific has made the difficult decision to close its US cabin crew bases,” an airline spokeswoman said.

 

The move affects 286 staff working across bases in New York, San Francisco and Los Angeles, and follows the closure of its Vancouver base in March, affecting 147 jobs, and Toronto the previous year when another 120 people lost their jobs.

 

The airline’s Australian Airbus pilots would be stood down from May 1 until June 30 and, similarly with London-based Boeing pilots, the company said it would seek to put aircrew on job protection schemes involving the respective government paying a portion of a worker’s salary per month.

In Hong Kong, the government rolled out an HK$80 billion employment support scheme on April 8 paying up to HK$9,000 per month towards an employee’s salary for six months on the proviso companies could not undertake redundancies. Cathay has not said whether it would tap the scheme for help.

 

Sara Nelson, president of the Association of Flight Attendants-CWA, which represents Cathay crew in the US, said: “We are devastated. These flight attendants are cherished members of our union.

 

“We will be working to achieve severance and continued health care for as long as possible. And we will work to support them in every way we can.”

In total, Cathay Pacific employs about 13,000 flight attendants. Outside Hong Kong, it has bases employing cabin crew in London, Bangkok and Singapore.

 

A flight attendant based in LA, who did not wish to be named, said: “Unfortunately it’s tragic, an end of an era. Deep down we’ve always had a feeling this announcement would come.”

 

Jeanette Mao, general manager for the in-flight service delivery department, said in the memo: “We have considered a number of different options however, as the crisis continues to deepen after the most thorough of considerations this very difficult decision has been made.

“A timeline for recovery still remains impossible to predict, with the current challenging business environment, I’m afraid that it is no longer viable to sustain the US bases.”

The Post has been told the last day at work for US-based flight attendants will be on June 20.

In recent years, the airline has not replaced cabin crew who left their roles, leading to a decline in headcount.

Cathay’s US cabin crew in 2017 voted to unionise for better pay and conditions, following a dispute during which the airline stopped pension contributions, leaving staff facing the loss of government retirement payouts and post-retirement health insurance protection.

Last year it ratified its first three-year contract with the company, which at the time included immediate pay increases, back pay, schedule flexibility and retirement security for flight attendants.

On Thursday, the airline reported a 90 per cent fall in passenger volumes in March, to 311,000 passengers. The company said it expected to carry less than 1 per cent of its normal traffic this month.

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This article foreshadows the unfortunate reality of the situation...

https://viewfromthewing.com/united-airlines-to-employees-get-ready-to-be-fired-on-october-1/

United Airlines To Employees: Get Ready To Be Fired On October 1

by Gary Leff on April 16, 2020

In light of the government’s bail out of U.S. airlines, United Airlines cannot furlough any employees until October 1. They can put employees on voluntary leave. They can convince employees to take early retirement. And they can ensure that employees work contractual minimum hours. Employees can be terminated for cause. But layoffs are forbidden through September 30.

United Airlines CEO Oscar Munoz and President Scott Kirby want employees to know that many of them will probably be let go on October 1.

In a letter to employees, the two executives opened by applauding government subsidies for the U.S. airline industry. They note that the bailout does not cover the airline’s full payroll expense, but this is misleading,

This government support does not cover our total payroll expense, but we’re keeping our promise that there will be no involuntary furloughs or pay rate cuts for U.S. employees before September 30.

 

The bail out more than covers the payroll expense for employees who would have otherwise been laid off. United isn’t denying that. All they’re actually claiming is that government grants don’t cover 100% of payroll for everyone from Munoz, the rest of the C-suite, and the most senior pilots down to rampers and gate agents. But it was never supposed to, since that wasn’t necessary to avoid layoffs.

Munoz and Kirby point out that even with payroll covered they still have to pay for “airport rent, supplies and infrastructure.” Travel is down 97% on United. They’ve cut the May schedule down to 10% of what was previously planned. They haven’t fully cut the June schedule yet, but they will – and they expect the level of cuts to be similar. This means employees will work fewer hours.

The airline doesn’t expect travel to return quickly. Travel will be depressed even into next year, which is a point I’ve been emphasizing over the last 6 weeks,

We believe that the health concerns about COVID-19 are likely to linger which means even when social distancing measures are relaxed, and businesses and schools start to reopen, life won’t necessarily return to normal. For example, not all states and cities are expected to re-open at the same time. Some international travel restrictions will remain in place. Meeting planners and tour operators will do their best to accommodate people looking to avoid large crowds

 

As a result they expect United’s “overall workforce, to be smaller than it is today, starting as early as October 1.” (Empahsis mine.)

If the point of the $25 billion in payroll grants was to keep people attached to their jobs until the crisis passed, it will not accomplish that.

What United is saying here is true and exactly what we should have expected, indeed because it’s consistent with what they were telling everyone to expect even before the airline bailout was passed.

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Emirates' approach is interesting in that they essentially shut down operations, along with the country, for about a month and now are slowly coming back to life. Cargo operations seems to be in full swing and passenger ops is slowly following. All staff took reduced hours and pay by 50% for three months. No wrangling to prolong the pain! 

Notwithstanding the recent drop in stock prices, 52 week lows will be tested again when financial results are announced. Likely there will be casualties. In Canada, Transat is the first likely one, however as they were after the Azure incident and 911, the Quebec government may try to help them. That will play a role in the fate of Sunwing too. WestJet may be another casualty of recent events in that its plans and aspirations may be modified for some time as it may have to give a stronger role to Swoop in its recovery. 

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1 hour ago, MD2 said:

In Canada, Transat is the first likely one, however as they were after the Azure incident and 911, the Quebec government may try to help them. 

How does the AC agreement to buy Transat fit into all of this?

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If the deal was in stock exchange, it may be unaffected, but if it was in cash, it will likely be renegotiated. It would also depend on their motive, an attempt to eliminate competition or an attempt to replace Rouge would require different strategies now. At any rate, it is unlikely the deal would close as envisioned before.

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Harbour Air Seaplanes Update: 21 April

From Harbour Air Seaplanes

HA-Safety-Email-Banner-V1.jpg

COVID-19 UPDATE: Vancouver/Victoria flights resume Apr 27

 21 Apr, 2020

COVID-19 UPDATE: Harbour Air’s daily flights between Vancouver and Victoria resume on April 27

Through weeks of uncertainty due to COVID-19, and with safety as our top value at Harbour Air, we have been monitoring the situation closely, making difficult and necessary decisions to support the health and safety of our teams, passengers and communities. 

As a trusted, essential service, we understand and have seen the impact this decision has on the communities we service. To ensure we do not leave anyone stranded, we continue to offer private flights, freight and government support services as required. We have introduced vigilant cleaning and social distancing protocols, suspended scheduled flights and reduced our operations across the Province.

Recently, when alternate transportation options temporarily shutdown access to our communities, we resumed flights between Nanaimo, Sechelt and Vancouver to support essential travel for those who now had limited options. Our freight services continue to support the supply chain process, supporting deliveries of food, materials and products to neighbours, businesses and facilities in need (click here for information on our Parcel Express services).

Over the past 38 years, Harbour Air has become a vital transportation link to coastal British Columbia. We know that “returning to operations” is not a “return to normal.” As we begin to look towards the future, we are working hard to ensure that we are providing the safe, essential travel services you’ve come to expect from Harbour Air.

As of Monday, April 27, daily flights between downtown Vancouver and downtown Victoria will resume.

The following flights are currently available to book online or through our reservations team. Please note, we are available by email (reservation@harbourair.com) anytime or by phone (Mon-Fri, 10am-2pm PST): 

DOWNTOWN VANCOUVER & VICTORIA: FLIGHT DEPARTURES

Vancouver Victoria Days
8:00am 9:00am Mon-Fri
4:00pm 5:00pm Mon-Fri
10:00am 11:00am Sat
2:30pm 3:30pm Sun


Please note, these flights continue to support essential travel and front-line workers. While the situation remains dynamic, with new information received each day, if you do not need to travel, please stay home.

Prioritizing Passenger Safety
We believe we are the safest way to travel. Offering quick, frequent flights, limited exposure and  vigilant cleaning and sanitization measures. For the safety of our flight crew and private flight passengers, we will continue to enforce the following conditions:

  • Flights will be completed utilizing only our larger (14 seat) Otter aircraft.
  • Available seating will be reduced to 40%, which will allow for on board distancing.
  • All ground and flight crew will have their temperature checked upon arriving and departing at the workplace.
  • Passengers will be required to complete a health declaration form before travel and have their temperature checked using a no-touch thermometer.
  • Passengers will be provided with gloves and masks, required to be worn for the entire flight.
  • Our front line team will also deny boarding to any passenger whom they believe may be unfit to travel.
  • We will continue to follow the stringent cleaning and sanitation protocols in place and provide ample access to hand sanitizer in all terminals as well as pre and post flight.
  • We will offer no touch payment, having increased our tap payment limit to $250.
  • We have installed plastic dividers at check-in and visual markers in terminals to enforce social distancing.

For the latest updates on COVID-19, please refer to Health Canada or the BC Centre for Disease Control’s websites:

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Porter Airlines shifts restart of flights date to June 29 Français

 
Porter Airlines Inc (CNW Group/Porter Airlines)

NEWS PROVIDED BY

Porter Airlines 

Apr 27, 2020, 11:30 ET

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TORONTO, April 27, 2020 /CNW/ - Porter Airlines is extending its temporary suspension of all flights due to COVID-19 by four weeks until June 29. The airline stopped flying on March 21, as travel restrictions and public health measures were increasing in North America.

"Our initial restart date of June 1, was something we believed was reasonable at the time," said Michael Deluce, president and CEO, Porter Airlines. "While there are many promising signs about how COVID-19 is being contained, it is also clear that border restrictions, government-imposed stay-at-home orders and bans on non-essential travel will remain in place for many regions through much of May and into June. This makes it difficult for people to travel, so Porter will continue aligning its approach with the public health response."

"We are eager to restart operations, so that team members can be recalled to work and we can help facilitate an economic recovery," said Deluce. "This will be done in a responsible manner, taking into account health and safety precautions."

Additional measures will be introduced prior to restarting flights in compliance with evolving regulations and Porter's own standards to ensure that our team and passengers are protected.

Travel options are important during times like these. To provide flexibility and give travellers peace of mind when purchasing for future travel, Porter is waiving change and cancellation fees on all fares booked by June 29. This also applies to Porter Escapes vacation packages. Tickets for travel beginning June 29 are available for purchase now.

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APRIL 27, 2020 / 6:58 AM / UPDATED 2 HOURS AGO

Argentina blocks commercial flight sales until September in coronavirus response

 
 

BUENOS AIRES (Reuters) - Argentina has banned until September ticket sales for commercial flights as part of its coronavirus response, prompting an industry outcry that the new measure will put massive strain on airlines and airports.

While the country’s borders have been closed since March, the new decree goes further in preventing until Sept. 1 the sale and purchase of commercial flights to, from or within Argentina.

The spread of coronavirus “does not allow certainties” for the end of social isolation measures, which would threaten commercial air transportation, the decree said.

“It has been understood to be reasonable to set September 1, 2020 for the purpose of rescheduling regular operations or requesting authorizations for non-regular operations of passenger air transport subject to the effective lifting of restrictions imposed on commercial air transport and operating modalities,” the decree by the National Civil Aviation Administration said.

Part of the decree’s aim is to prevent airlines from ticketing flights not approved by the government.

 

“The problem was that airlines were selling tickets without having authorization to travel to Argentine soil,” a spokesman for President Alberto Fernandez said.

The decision prompted industry groups including ALTA, which lobbies on behalf of Latin American airlines, to warn that the decree represented “imminent and substantial risk” to thousands of jobs in Argentina.

“It is our responsibility to express the deep concern generated by the resolution in question, which was not shared or agreed with the industry and, furthermore, runs counter to the efforts of all the actors in the sector to propose and implement a plan for responsible and safe reactivation that re-establishes commercial activities and an essential service for the population,” the groups said in a statement.

The presidential spokesman, however, said the decision resulted from a “consensus between the government and the airline sector.”

The Sept. 1 timeframe was arranged with the airlines “to give time to our authorities to bring all the Argentines who are abroad and want to get back,” the spokesman said.

The South American nation had already closed its borders and blocked entry to foreigners from “affected zones,” including Europe, China and the United States.

Argentina has been under a national lockdown since March 20. The government, over the weekend, extended the quarantine until May 10, but said it had been successful in slowing the rate at which new cases double.

The country has 3,892 confirmed cases of coronavirus and 192 deaths.

Reporting by Cassandra Garrison; additional reporting by Marcelo Rochabrun; Editing by 

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$2.2B Q1 loss for AA. Planning just 30% capacity for June vs original plan.

https://www.reuters.com/article/us-american-airline-results/american-airlines-posts-2-2-billion-loss-on-pandemic-first-since-bankruptcy-exit-idUSKBN22C21W

UA will report Q1 after market closes today. Holding an employee town hall tomorrow with CEO. Likely to announce plans for significant permanent cuts in capacity/staff,

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Canadian North Schedule Update

From Canadian North

Effective: 24 April 2020 – Link to full Schedule

From To Weekly Frequency
Rankin Inlet Winnipeg 6
Winnipeg Rankin Inlet 6
Iqaluit Ottawa 4
Kuujjuaq Montreal (Dorval) 4
Montreal (Dorval) Kuujjuaq 4
Ottawa Iqaluit 4
Arctic Bay Iqaluit 3
Arctic Bay Resolute 3
Iqaluit Arctic Bay 3
Iqaluit Kimmirut 3
Kimmirut Iqaluit 3
Ottawa Arctic Bay 3
Resolute Arctic Bay 3
Arctic Bay Ottawa 2
Cambridge Bay Edmonton 2
Cambridge Bay Gjoa Haven 2
Cambridge Bay Kugaaruk 2
Cambridge Bay Taloyoak 2
Cambridge Bay Yellowknife 2
Edmonton Cambridge Bay 2
Edmonton Fort Simpson 2
Edmonton Gjoa Haven 2
Edmonton Inuvik 2
Edmonton Kugaaruk 2
Edmonton Norman Wells 2
Edmonton Taloyoak 2
Edmonton Yellowknife 2
Fort Simpson Fort Simpson 2
Fort Simpson Hay River 2
Grise Fiord Resolute 2
Hay River Edmonton 2
Hay River Yellowknife 2
Inuvik Edmonton 2
Inuvik Yellowknife 2

Link to Canadian North Update including:

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