- Smooth operators. Edmonson, R. G. // Journal of Commerce (1542-3867);9/13/2004, Vol. 5 Issue 37, p46
Discusses adjustments made by carriers, shippers and terminal operators to the security rules implemented after the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in the U.S. Benefits of new supply-chain security rules for cargo loading; Advantages and disadvantages of the rules to the ocean...
- Airlines Await Recovery. // Travel Agent;9/9/2002, Vol. 309 Issue 9, p38
Reports on the struggles of the U.S. airline industry to cope with the aftermath of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks. Closure of nine of the 11 headquarters by American Airlines; Establishment of low-fare subsidiaries to compete with low-cost carriers; Consolidation of Ansett, Sabena...
- Economic Impact of Terrorist Attack on America? Bartlett, Bruce // Human Events;9/17/2001, Vol. 57 Issue 34, p1
Focuses on the economic impact of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks on the United States. Cost incurred from the destruction of buildings; Impact of the attacks on the airline industry.
- Troubled airlines face uncertain future. Taylor, Chris // People Management;9/27/2001, Vol. 7 Issue 19, p9
Reports on the impact of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in the United States on the condition of airlines and aviation companies. Airline companies that have announced plans to cut jobs; Effect on aviation manufacturing.
- Start at the beginning. Bonney, Joseph // JoC Week;9/24/2001, Vol. 2 Issue 38
Argues that the solutions to security problems confronting the container shipping industry of the United States in the aftermath of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks should be developed by the industry on its own. Longer passenger check-ins at airports; Impossibility of eliminating every...
- Editorial September 11, 2001. // Air Transport World;Oct2001, Vol. 38 Issue 10, p5
Editorial. Presents observations on the terrorist attacks in the United States on September 11, 2001. Views on the security measures adopted in airports before the attacks; Suggested approach to counter terrorism; Views on the victims of the attacks.
- Aviation Security: Further Study of Safety and Effectiveness and Better Management Controls Needed If Air Carriers Resume Interest in Deploying Less-than-Lethal Weapons: GAO-06-475. // GAO Reports;6/13/2006, p1
The Transportation Security Administration (TSA) has authority to approve air carrier requests to deploy less-than-lethal weapons, including electric stun devices, onboard commercial aircraft to thwart an attack. Since the terrorist attacks of 2001, one air carrier received approval to deploy...
- The marketï¿½s reaction to unexpected, catastrophic events: the case of airline stock returns and the September 11th attacks. Carter, David A.; Simkins, Betty J. // Quarterly Review of Economics & Finance;Sep2004, Vol. 44 Issue 4, p539
On September 11, 2001, terrorists launched a devastating attack against the United States using commercial airliners loaded with jet fuel as weapons. Using the multivariate regression model methodology, we investigate the reaction of airline stock prices to the attack. This study differs from...
- Bumpier Ride. Flottau, Jens // Aviation Week & Space Technology;6/6/2005, Vol. 162 Issue 23, p28
The article informs that the International Air Transport Association (IATA) expects the global airline industry to incur even higher losses in 2005 than previously predicted, as it continues to suffer from high oil prices and structural problems. Meanwhile, the Star Alliance is proceeding with a...