Top News on Oasis Hong Kong Airlines

  • Grounded HK carrier Oasis loses all its traffic rights

    <P>Hong Kong’s Air Transport Licensing Authority (ATLA) has stripped grounded carrier <A href="">Oasis&nbsp;Hong Kong Airlines</A> of all its air traffic rights.</P> <P>Lawyers for Oasis’ provisional liquidators told the ATLA the airline should be allowed to retain its international traffic rights but the authority decided to take all the traffic rights away because it determined that Oasis had gone into liquidation, the ATLA says in a statement on the Hong Kong Government’s website.</P> <P>“A common condition of these licenses is that the license will lapse if the holder of the license is going into liquidation or is being wound up,” it says.</P> <P>ATLA says Oasis in April presented a petition to Hong Kong’s High Court “for its own winding up by the court due to insolvency” and the court has appointed provisional liquidators. Since 9 April Oasis has ceased all operations and the liquidators have terminated the employment of most of the airline’s staff

  • Other News for Oasis Hong Kong Airlines

  • HK budget carrier Oasis formally wound up

    HK budget carrier Oasis formally wound up

  • Oasis looks to grow fleet with 747s, 777s; readies for US service

    <P>Long-haul budget carrier <A href=""...

  • The true story behind the Oasis Hong Kong launch failure and omens for low-cost long-haul airlines

    <P><A href="" target=_blank>Oasis&nbsp;Hong Kong Airlines</A>, which could...

  • News Listings for Oasis Hong Kong Airlines

  • ANALYSIS: Cheung Kong's aviation interest runs deep

    News | 15 Aug 2014 15:54 | Laura Mueller

    Cheung Kong's interest in the aviation sector runs deeper than recent headlines revealing the Hong Kong firm's non-binding proposal to acquire part of the AWAS portfolio.
  • ANALYSIS: Southeast Asia’s long-haul, low-cost renaissance

    News | 20 Jun 2014 08:39 | Greg Waldron

    No one will confuse Southeast Asia’s long-haul, low-cost carriers with their staid, full service rivals. Campbell Wilson, chief executive of Singapore’s Scoot, once held a competition with a colleague aboard a Boeing 777-200ER operating the Bangkok-Singapore route. He announced that each of them would push a duty free sales cart down an aisle. The colleague who sold the most would become “CEO for a day.” The passengers loved it, but unfortunately Wilson found himself out of work for a day: he was only able to sell S$120 ($95) worth of goods against the colleague’s S$360.
  • ANALYSIS: Lessors tap into shift to the east

    News | 16 Apr 2014 10:58 | Laura Mueller

    ​Airlines in search of cash of this year will have plenty of financing options available, but will find increased funding relief from Asian leasing sources that are gaining in strength.
  • ANALYSIS: Why Norwegian thinks it's different

    News | 23 Oct 2013 09:42 | Niall O'Keeffe

    Oasis Hong Kong Airlines, MAXjet, Silverjet, Eos: the first decade of this millennium offers plenty of cautionary examples on the viability of low-cost long-haul travel flying.
  • AB25: Births, deaths and marriages

    News | 25 Nov 2010 21:58 | Graham Dunn

    The past 25 years have seen the rise to prominence on the global stage of low-cost airlines, mega-Gulf carriers, Asian and Latin American operators. But while most of the familiar names have lasted the course, some notables have fallen by the wayside during the journey
  • September’s aircraft report: the Boeing 747-400

    News | 29 Sep 2010 15:20 | Olivier Bonnassies

    The Boeing 747-400 passenger aircraft dominated the widebody segment in the 1990s. Boeing launched the 747-400 in October 1985 and received US certification...