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Tokyo-Narita Ponders Future After Delta's Farewell

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Narita International Airport may find it hard to retain its standing as a pan-Asian transport hub after Delta Air Lines Inc. decided to leave. The U.S. airline plans to transfer all U.S.-Tokyo flights to Tokyo International Airport at Haneda in March 2020, when new routes over the city will increase capacity. TIA is locally known as Haneda airport. (www.japantimes.co.jp) 更多...

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SamArnold
SamArnold 1
Narita didn't have the capacity when Airlines wanted it. Now it has capacity, Airlines don't want Narita.
United are still using NRT as a hub right?
n914wa
Mike Boote 1
No - they haven't used it as a hub for several years. They dropped their fifth-freedom flights years before Delta did. In fact, Delta is still operating two of them. Unless you consider UAL's relationship with ANA as a hub factor, but that would mean Frankfurt is a UAL hub as well.
SamArnold
SamArnold 1
Wow, UA used to have like 10 heavies on the ground at any given point.
What a shame that they're all pulling out.

dbaker
Daniel Baker 0
Delta represents less than 2% of operations at Narita; the claim that "Narita International Airport may find it hard to retain its standing as a pan-Asian transport hub after Delta Air Lines Inc. decided to leave" seems to be a bit of an exaggeration.
n914wa
Mike Boote 0
That is one way to look at it, certainly. However when you consider that one of the world's largest airlines is leaving the airport completely, that does have reverberations.

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