Air Service Agreement Indonesia

Section I The airline designated by the Government of the Republic of Indonesia has the right to operate two-way air services on the route indicated in this section and to land at the designated location for transport in the territory of India: in 1969, Indonesian private air service began to develop with the creation of Mandala Airlines. followed by Bouraq in 1970. [26] These two airlines competed directly with the state-owned companies Garuda Indonesia and Merpati Nusantara and survived until the 2000s. Bouraq ceased operations in 2005. Mandala was acquired in 2012 by the Singapore-based tigerair Group, but Tigerair Mandala ceased operations in 2014. [26] [27] On 7 June 2016, the Council authorised the Commission to open comprehensive air transport negotiations with ASEAN. The future EU-ASEAN Comprehensive Air Agreement (CATA) will be the first bulk air transport agreement and will cover market access and a wide range of areas (security, air traffic management, social protection, consumption and environment, fair competition, etc.) in which regulatory convergence should be phased in. Negotiations are currently underway. The Republic of Indonesia declared independence on 17 August 1945 and followed the War of Independence. After five years of war and the recognition of Indonesian independence at the end of 1949, air service was reopened. The KLM Interinsulair Bedrijf was nationalized by the Indonesian government in December 1949 under the title Garuda Indonesia, the national airline of the Republic, and began operating air services in the Indonesian archipelago.

[23] On 17 August 2009, the EU signed a horizontal air services agreement with Indonesia. This agreement allows any EU airline to fly between Indonesia and any EU Member State in which it is established and in which there is a bilateral agreement and traffic rights with Indonesia. It does not replace bilateral agreements, but adapts them to bring them in line with EU law. This is an important step in relation to the traditional organisation of air transport based on nationality restrictions and complements the EU`s internal external aviation market. Air service was introduced in the early 20th century in colonial Dutch India. On October 10, 1924, KLM launched its first intercontinental flight from Amsterdam to Batavia (now Jakarta) in a Fokker F-VII aircraft. [19] In September 1929, KLM opened regular services between Amsterdam and Batavia. The route linked Amsterdam to Marseille, Rome, Brindisi, Athens, Merza Matruh, Cairo, Gaza, Baghdad, Bushire, Lingeh, Ojask, Gwadar, Karachi, Jodhpur, Allahabad, Calcutta, Akyab, Rangoon, Bangkok, Alor Star, Medan, Palembang and Batavia was extended to Bandung. Until the beginning of the Second World War, it was the oldest line service in the world.

[19] As early as 1930, KNILM launched its first international flight to Singapore. In June 1937, Amelia Earhart visited several cities in the Netherlands during her tour tests. From Singapore, Earhart flew to Bandung, Surabaya and Kupang before continuing his journey to Darwin, Australia. On July 3, 1938, KNILM entered service in Sydney and stopped at Darwin, Cloncurry and Charleville. KNILM did not fly to the Netherlands, as the weekly Amsterdam-Batavia service was operated by KLM.