16.11.2008
FLUG REVUE

2008-11-17 - News in BriefNews in Brief

Kurzmeldungen<br /> +++<br /> NASA has announced that a team led by Lockheed Martin was selected to perform the Facilities Development and Operations Contract (FDOC) at the Johnson Space Center. The contract is scheduled to start on January 1, 2009, and is a three-year and nine-month contract worth approximately $667.3 million.

The contract also includes two one-year options that could raise the value to $977 million if all options are exercised. FDOC services will include the development, sustaining engineering, operations, and maintenance of facilities supporting training, flight design, flight planning, reconfiguration, and real-time operations for human space flight programs. Additionally, FDOC will provide the development and sustainment of user software applications. The Lockheed Martin team includes United Space Alliance, Honeywell, Cimmaron, GHG, LZ Technologies, Barrios, Dittmar Associates, J&P Technologies, UTEP, and Prairie View A&M.
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Rockwell Collins announced a cost reduction plan to effectively manage the impact of the economic downturn. "Like many other companies, we're dealing with significant challenges in meeting our business objectives. These challenges include air travel declines resulting from the weaker global economy, delays and cancellations in several government programs, and the prolonged Boeing strike," said Rockwell Collins Chairman, President and CEO Clay Jones. "We've had to make some very difficult decisions in order to align our infrastructure and spending to market realities. These carefully considered actions are critical to the long-term success of our company and balance the best interests of our customers, shareowners and employees." Cost reduction measures that will be taken include: Reducing discretionary spending; managing current staffing levels through attrition, and deferring or eliminating some open employment requisitions; laying off approximately 300 employees across the company, primarily in Operations, and reducing the number of contract laborers by approximately 100, primarily in engineering functions. This layoff represents an estimated 1.5 percent of the current workforce; delaying 2009 merit increases for management and the majority of employees for three months.
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Embraer presented its 20-year forecast of the world demand for 30- to 120-seat commercial jets, and its ten-year forecast for the business aviation market. The announcement was made at the close of the ninth edition of the annual Embraer Day encounter with analysts and investors, organized by the Company and held, this year, on November 6 and 7, in Sao Jose dos Campos, Brazil.World air travel demand should grow on an average of 5% per year, from 2009 to 2028. Embraer estimates that the air transportation industry will react positively, after the end of the current economic crisis, and that the long-term growth trend will be maintained. China will lead the growth in the next 20 years, with an average annual rate of more than 7.5%, followed by the emerging regions of Latin America and Russia & Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS), both at 6% per year. Asia Pacific and Africa will grow about 5%, and the European and North American markets, 4%. Embraer foresees a global demand of 6,750 jets with a 30- to 120-seat capacity over the next 20 years, which will generate sales of new aircraft totaling US$ 220 billion. Of this total, 2,950 jets should be delivered between 2009 and 2018, and the remaining 3,800 units between 2019 and 2028, as detailed, below. The forecast indicates that the 30- to 60-seat capacity segment will be under pressure, over the next five years, due to the economic crisis and fuel prices, forcing airlines to review their strategies, mainly in the North American environment. The 50-seat regional jet market has achieved maturity, but tends to continue supporting the U.S. and European systems and to contribute to the development of regional aviation in Russia & CIS, Mexico, Africa and South America. The jets with 61 to 120 seats should continue to help airlines match aircraft capacity to market demand, by right-sizing low load factor narrow-body airplanes that have too many seats. Furthermore, the jets in this segment also tend to be used to substitute older fleets, to expand into new markets, and to aid the natural growth of regional airlines on high demand routes operated by smaller jets, for the purpose of increasing revenues and market share.
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Sikorsky Aerospace Services announced that Falcon Aviation Services will establish a Customer Support Center in Abu Dhabi for S-76 helicopters. The facility will be the first S-76 helicopter Customer Support Center in the Middle East. Last June, Falcon Aviation Services (FAS), a provider of helicopter charter and maintenance services based in Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates (UAE), signed delivery position agreements for four S-76D helicopters with Sikorsky Aircraft for VIP/Corporate transport. The S-76D helicopter is the latest version of the popular S-76 helicopter.
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Elbit Systems announced that on November 10, 2008 it was awarded a contract by Embraer, the Brazilian aircraft company, for the supply of avionics for the Brazilian AMX jet upgrade project. The initial development and prototype phase of the contract is in an amount of approximately $67 million. The entire contract, including the subsequent production phase, is valued at approximately $187 million and is scheduled to be completed through 2014. Implementation of the production phase following completion of the development and prototype phase is subject to further approval Elbit Systems was selected as the main subcontractor of Embraer, the prime contractor for the project and the manufacturer of the AMX jet, which is to be supplied to the Brazilian Air Force. Elbit Systems will be performing the project in cooperation with its wholly-owned Brazilian subsidiary Aeroeletronica S.A. (AEL), located in Porto Alegre, Brazil.
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Lockheed Martin delivered the first of four C 130Js to the Royal Norwegian Air Force at a ceremony today with U.S. and Norwegian officials at the company's Marietta, Ga, facility.  "As the first C-130J order under the U.S. Foreign Military Sales program, the Norway contract marks an important milestone for sales of the C-130J internationally," said Ross Reynolds, vice president of C-130 programs for Lockheed Martin. "Norway joins the growing list of countries that are realizing the flexibility of the Super Hercules and the benefits it brings to a nation's overall airlift capability. With the arrival of its new C-130J aircraft, the Royal Norwegian Air Force will have one of the most advanced cargo fleets in the world." The Norwegian Super Hercules are the longer fuselage, or "stretched," variant of the C-130J similar to those being delivered to the U.S. Air Force. Future C-130J deliveries to Norway will include one in 2009 and two in 2010.
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The Lockheed Martin Pathfinder flight team has successfully completed the first flight of its fully integrated Pathfinder advanced pilotage system on an Army HH-60L Black Hawk MEDEVAC helicopter at Felker Army Airfield, Fort Eustis, VA. This first flight marks the beginning of the developmental test phase for this state-of-the-art cargo and utility aircraft pilotage system, derived from the AH-64D Apache's Modernized Pilot Night Vision Sensor (M-PNVS). Test pilots and flight engineers from the U.S. Army's Aviation Applied Technology Directorate are evaluating Pathfinder's technical readiness level for application on cargo and utility aircraft. Pathfinder incorporates the combat-proven technology of the Lockheed Martin Modernized Target Acquisition Designation Sight/Pilot Night Vision Sensor (M-TADS/PNVS) system, also known as Arrowhead, which is currently integrated and deployed on the AH-64D Apache helicopter. Pathfinder significantly increases situational awareness and reduces pilot workload through a head-up, eyes-out, helmet-mounted display.
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Delta Air Lines announced it is adding 15 new international routes for summer 2009, including service to 12 destinations not flown by any other U.S. carrier. The addition of trans-Pacific, trans-Atlantic and African routes advances Delta's strategy of taking customers to more unique destinations across the globe and investing in underserved markets. Delta's long-haul expansion for 2009 will be focused in three regions: Trans-Pacific: Delta plans to add three new nonstop trans-Pacific flights between the United States and Tokyo-Narita, Japan, including new nonstop flights from Salt Lake City and New York-JFK, a second daily flight from Atlanta, and daily service connecting customers beyond Tokyo to Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. Africa: Delta will expand its industry-leading position in Africa with new flights between Atlanta and Nairobi, Kenya and Cape Town, South Africa (via Dakar, Senegal); between Atlanta and Monrovia, Liberia; Abuja, Nigeria; Luanda, Angola; and Malabo, Equatorial Guinea (all via Sal Island, Cape Verde); and between New York-JFK and Lagos, Nigeria. Delta also will introduce its first daily nonstop service to South Africa with flights between Atlanta and Johannesburg. Europe/Middle East: Delta will expand its leading position across the Atlantic with the only nonstop flights operated to Gothenberg, Sweden and Valencia, Spain, both from New York-JFK. Delta also will expand its service at New York-JFK with nonstop service to Prague, Czech Republic and Zurich, Switzerland (seasonal); as well as the addition of a second nonstop flight between New York-JFK and Tel Aviv.
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Air New Zealand and Boeing announced Dec. 3 as the date for the airline's sustainable biofuels flight from Auckland using a 747-400 jetliner. Conducted in partnership with Rolls-Royce and UOP, a Honeywell company, one of the airplane's four Rolls-Royce RB211 engines will be powered in part using advanced generation biofuels derived from jatropha. Air New Zealand now becomes the first airline to use a commercially viable biofuel sourced using sustainability best practices. Boeing, Air New Zealand and UOP have worked diligently with growers and project developer Terasol Energy to identify sustainable jatropha in adequate quantities to conduct thorough preflight testing. Using proprietary UOP fuel processing technology, the jatropha crude oil was successfully converted to biojet fuel, marking the world's first large-scale production run of a commercially viable and sustainable biofuel for aviation use.
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Air Arabia (PJSC), the first and largest low-cost carrier (LCC) in the Middle East and North Africa, has signed a firm contract for 10 additional A320 aircraft. The contract follows one for 34 Airbus A320s signed at the end of 2007. Sheikh Abdullah Bin Mohammed Al Thani, Chairman, Air Arabia said, "Following Air Arabia's expansion plans and the new hub in Morocco expected to operate next year, expanding the fleet size is certainly a need. Our vision is to be one of the world's leading budget airlines in terms of profit margin, innovation, reputation, and operational excellence, and having the A320 at the heart of our fleet is the best and quickest way we can achieve this."
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Airbus has awarded Diehl Aerospace a contract to realise the entire cabin and cargo lighting package for the aircraft of the new A350 XWB family. This order expands the company's market leadership in the segment of cabin lighting. The entire package includes lighting of the cargo area next to cabin lighting and the emergency lighting system. For the first time, Airbus is handing over responsibility for the entire lighting system to an individual system supplier. This step aims at reinforcing the successful cooperation of both companies. The cabin lighting of the A350 XWB is characterized by new accent lights as well as the employment of innovative and filigree strip lights. Thanks to these individually manageable segments with LEDs in the colours red, green, blue and white, new light scenarios can be produced in the cabin. Apart from harmonious colour transitions and situational atmospheric colours, the light effects are capable of generating flowing movements as well. As a whole, Diehl Aerospace's technology contributes decisively to the appearance of the aircraft cabin.
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NASA released a newly restored 42-year-old image of Earth on Thursday. The Lunar Orbiter 1 spacecraft took the iconic photograph of Earth rising above the lunar surface in 1966. Using refurbished machinery and modern digital technology, NASA produced the image at a much higher resolution than was possible when it was originally taken. The data may help the next generation of explorers as NASA prepares to return to the moon. In the late 1960s, NASA sent five Lunar Orbiter missions to photograph the surface of the moon and gain a better understanding of the lunar environment in advance of the Apollo program. Data were recorded on large magnetic tapes and transferred to photographic film for scientific analysis. When these images were first retrieved from lunar orbit, only a portion of their true resolution was available because of the limited technology available. The Lunar Orbiter Image Recovery Project, located at NASA's Ames Research Center at Moffett Field, Calif., is taking analog data from original recorders used to store on tape and 1,500 of the original tapes, converting the data into digital form, and reconstructing the images. The restored image released Thursday confirms data from the original tapes can be retrieved from the newly-restored tape drives from the 1960s when combined with software from 2008.
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The General Aviation Manufacturers Association (GAMA) reported worldwide deliveries of general aviation airplanes for the first nine months of 2008. A total of 2,977 airplanes were shipped in the first three quarters, valued at $18.2 billion, compared to 2,918 units valued at $15.1 billion during this same period in 2007. "Notwithstanding these positive third quarter numbers for turbine powered aircraft deliveries, our industry is experiencing difficulties due to the weakness of the global economy," said GAMA President and CEO, Pete Bunce. "Reacting to the lead and lag nature of this economic slowdown, several companies have announced layoffs and are working very aggressively to retain orders and encourage new ones. Even as the price of fuel has declined from the debilitating high levels we saw this past summer, the uncertainty of financial markets worldwide is negatively impacting the entire aviation industry." Piston-powered airplane shipments totaled 1,646 units compared to 1,857 units delivered in the first three quarters of 2007, an 11.4 percent decrease. Turboprop shipments increased from 300 units in the first three quarters last year to 341 units in 2008. Business jet shipments totaled 990 units in the first three quarters of 2008, a 30.1 percent increase over the 761 units delivered during this same period in 2007.
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NASA's newest high-performance rocket engine, the J-2X, successfully completed its critical design review Thursday at NASA's Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Ala. The J-2X engine, developed for NASA by Pratt and Whitney Rocketdyne of Canoga Park, Calif., is the first element of NASA's Constellation Program to pass this design milestone. The engine will power the upper stage of NASA's next-generation Ares I rocket and the Earth departure stage of the Ares V heavy cargo launch vehicle. The Constellation Program is responsible for developing this new fleet of rockets, as well as the Orion crew capsule and the Altair lunar lander that will send explorers to the International Space Station, the moon and beyond.
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CAE has selected Diamond Aircraft as its provider of choice for flight training airplanes and Diamond-specific flight training devices in order to support the deployment of the CAE Global Academy. CAE will operate DA40 and DA42 aircraft for their ab-initio flight training schools. As a first order, CAE has purchased 22 aircraft and four type-specific flight training devices, which will be deployed in India. The CAE Global Academy is a network of flight schools providing ab-initio training, in strategic locations around the world, to meet the growing need for professional pilots.
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India's Chandrayaan-1 spacecraft successfully reached its final operational orbit around the Moon on 12 November 2008. The spacecraft is now circling the Moon at an altitude of about 100 km. After being captured into lunar orbit on 8 November, the spacecraft performed three orbit reduction manoeuvres. As a result, the farthest point of Chandrayaan-1's orbit (aposelene) from the Moon's surface was first reduced from 7502 to 255 km and then finally to 100 km. The nearest point of the orbit to the Moon (periselene) was reduced from 200 km to 182 km and finally to 100 km. In this final orbit, the spacecraft flies over the lunar poles and takes about two hours to circle the Moon once. The spacecraft will perform chemical, mineralogical and photo-geological mapping of the surface, using its 11 scientific instruments. Three of these, the C1XS and SIR-2 X-ray and infrared spectrometers, respectively, and the SARA atom analyser, were provided by Europe through ESA.
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Astrium and the French defence procurement agency (DGA) have successfully performed the third experimental launch of the M51 ballistic missile from the Ballistic Launching Base (BLB) in Biscarosse. The flight met all expectations. This test, which was performed from the BLB's submerged launch platform, enabled DGA and Astrium personnel to validate the M51's entire underwater phase: shooting the missile from a launch tube on a device-launching nuclear submarine (SNLE), M51 ignition and surfacing from the water. This success confirms that the missile is ready to be loaded on and launched from the SSBN, and paves the way for further test launches from the submarine "Le Terrible" before the M51 enters operational service in 2010.
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Boeing has delivered the first production Laser Joint Direct Attack Munition (LJDAM) guidance kits to the U.S. Navy, addressing the service's need to engage fast-moving land targets. "The combined Navy/Boeing team has done an incredible job turning this urgent need around in record time to meet the warfighter's requirement," said Capt. Mathias Winter, U.S. Navy program manager for Precision Strike Weapons. "We look forward to watching Laser JDAM provide the tactical edge needed to successfully fight the fight and win." The initial delivery to the Navy follows the completion of an extensive LJDAM flight test program at the Naval Air Warfare Center, China Lake, Calif., including tests on the F/A-18C/D and AV-8B Harrier aircraft. During the tests, LJDAM successfully engaged both stationary and moving targets, including one traveling at 85 miles per hour. Additional flight tests and clearance activities on the F/A-18E/F Super Hornet are expected to begin later this year.
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Northrop Grumman Corporation's E-2D Advanced Hawkeye System has completed its Operational Assessment (OA), flying out of the Northrop Grumman East Coast Manufacturing and Flight Test Center in St. Augustine, Fla. With completion of OA, the flight test program has accumulated more than 600 flight hours, over half involving in-flight radar testing. Utilizing two test aircraft equipped with fully functioning mission systems, OA was conducted by a U.S. Navy test squadron to assess the potential effectiveness of the E-2D Advanced Hawkeye in a mission environment. Successful completion of OA is one of the critical steps the program must go through prior to a U.S. Navy decision on low-rate initial production. The official written report is anticipated to be released by the Navy in late December. "Since entering flight test in August 2007, the joint Northrop Grumman and U.S. Navy Advanced Hawkeye team have been working hard, focusing on preparing for OA,'' said Jim Culmo, vice president of Airborne Early Warning and Battle Management Command and Control Programs for Northrop Grumman's Integrated Systems sector. "We are very pleased that during OA, all test objectives were executed, and we experienced no major system failures. The fact that we had an aircraft availability rate of over 92 percent is a testament to the outstanding teamwork of Northrop Grumman employees, our suppliers and U.S. Navy personnel. I am extremely proud of the fact that we set a date for Operational Assessment over five years ago and have completed yet another major milestone, on schedule, in accordance with our commitment to our customer. With Operational Assessment now complete, and a 'green' rating on Production Readiness, we are definitely on track for a successful Milestone C in 2009.''
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Air Mobility Command strategic planners gave an insider's view into the future of air mobility at the 40th annual Airlift/Tanker Association Conference Nov. 10. The air mobility future contains airlifters able to take off and land on extremely short and unprepared airfields, aircraft constructed with composite materials, a new refueling tanker, and advanced digital networks to provide aircrews with detailed, joint team information for battlefield situational awareness. Also possible in the future are enhanced systems to allow crews to fly -- and land -- in nearly blind situations, synthetic vision systems to allow maintainers and others to view technical orders and other documents on glasses as they work, and advanced cargo delivery systems with high-weight capacities to take the supply chain vertical with pinpoint precision. It is important to explore the future to ensure "this national security asset -- air mobility -- is developed to meet the requirements of the Air Force's joint partners, said Brig. Gen. S. Taco Gilbert III, AMCs director of Strategic Plans, Requirements and Programs. "As we look into the future, we see a dynamic environment and dynamic opponents. Within that scope, what we need in the future has a technology piece, an operational piece and an organizational piece. It's our task to pull these together to match air mobility capability against the requirements of the joint team," General Gilbert said. Former Secretary of the Air Force Michael W. Wynne challenged industry partners to build a largely composite aircraft in 15 months for no more than $50 million. With its fuselage and tail section complete, the aircraft -- with composite materials as about 50 percent of its surface area -- likely will be ready for the Air Force to test in the spring of 2009, General Gilbert said.
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The tentative agreement reached between Boeing and the Society of Professional Engineering Employees in Aerospace (SPEEA) offers market-competitive wages and improved benefits over the four-year duration of the proposed contracts. SPEEA is recommending that nearly 21,000 employees in Washington, Oregon, California and Utah vote to ratify the agreement. "Our goal was to negotiate contracts that reward our employees for their hard work and the success they helped create," said Doug Kight, Boeing vice president of Human Resources. "This agreement provides market-competitive pay and benefits that enable us to attract and retain the best talent, remain on the leading edge of technology and continue to win business in uncertain times." The proposed contracts reward engineering and technical employees for their role in the company's success with Five percent annual salary adjustment funds in each year of the contract. Continued participation in the Employee Incentive Plan (EIP), which paid individual employees 41 days of extra pay over the past three years. Health care benefit improvements, including enhanced wellness and preventive care coverage at slight cost increases. In addition, Boeing addressed SPEEA concerns about the use of non-Boeing labor and subcontracting, while providing the company flexibility to make business decisions. If ratified, the new contracts will go into effect Dec. 2, 2008, and will expire Oct. 6, 2012.
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NASA has concluded nearly two weeks of testing equipment and lunar rover concepts on Hawaii's volcanic soil. The agency's In Situ Resource Utilization Project, which studies ways astronauts can use resources found at landing sites, demonstrated how people might prospect for resources on the moon and make their own oxygen from lunar rocks and soil. The tests helped NASA gain valuable information about systems that could enable a sustainable and affordable lunar outpost by minimizing the amount of water and oxygen that must be transported from Earth. The Pacific International Space Center for Exploration Systems, known as PISCES and based at the University of Hawaii, Hilo, hosted the tests. Research teams and NASA experts held the tests of several NASA-developed systems in Hawaii because its volcanic soil is very similar to regolith, the moon's soil.
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The Lockheed Martin F-35 Joint Strike Fighter flew supersonic for the first time, achieving another milestone. The aircraft accelerated to Mach 1.05, or about 680 miles per hour. The test validated the F-35 Lightning II's capability to operate beyond the speed of sound and was accomplished with a full internal load of inert or "dummy" weapons on the one-hour flight. "The F-35 transitioned from subsonic to supersonic just as our engineers and our computer modeling had predicted," said Jon Beesley, Lockheed Martin's chief F-35 test pilot. "I continue to be impressed with the aircraft's power and strong acceleration, and I'm pleased that its precise handling qualities are retained in supersonic flight, even with a payload of 5,400 pounds (2,450 kilograms) in the weapons bays." Beesley said it was also a significant achievement for a test aircraft to fly supersonic for the first time with the weight of a full internal load of weapons. The milestone was achieved on the 69th flight of F-35 aircraft AA-1. Beesley climbed to 30,000 feet (9,144 meters) and accelerated to Mach 1.05, or about 680 miles per hour, over a rural area in north Texas. The F-35 accomplished four transitions through the sound barrier, spending a total of eight minutes in supersonic flight. The flight was preceded by a high-subsonic mission earlier in the day. Future testing will gradually expand the flight envelope out to the aircraft's top speed of Mach 1.6, which the F-35 is designed to achieve with a full internal load of weapons.
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GKN Aerospace delivered the first complete, state-of-the-art, Future Lynx Airframe to AgustaWestland, a Finmeccanica company, on schedule. The Company has achieved challenging technological goals for this airframe including an 80% reduction in parts count when compared with the existing Super Lynx airframe. AgustaWestland, as the design authority for Future Lynx, has worked in partnership with GKN Aerospace to implement an effective design-to-cost methodology which has driven the product design.
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With effect from 15th November 2008 Air Berlin has cancelled all flight contracts for the scheduled service of its subsidiary, dba. From Saturday onwards the six aircraft still being operated by dba will only be used on an ad hoc basis. The scheduled service will be carried out by aircraft and crews of Air Berlin, the parent company.  On Friday a token strike by flight attendants belonging to the German services union Ver.di had resulted in several flights being cancelled or delayed. A Ver.di official had announced further token strikes for next week. Karl Lotz, Executive Director at Air Berlin responsible for flight operations, commented: "Since we want to save our passengers the inconvenience that would be caused by further strikes, we have cancelled the flight contracts with dba. There are ongoing talks between the union and staff representation to find a socially acceptable solution for dba's air crew. We are offering pilots and also flight attendants reasonable job opportunities with Air Berlin at their current locations. We are still planning to discontinue dba' flight operations on 30th November 2008."

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