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Говорим о разных аспектах кормления грудью

Модераторы: Ольга Евтух, PaSha, Яковенко Вера

DavidItare

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Сообщение DavidItare » 27.5.2020, 06:03

Airlines resolve lack of emergency pacific runway space

Airports are being asked to allocate no less than 40 percent of their runway space by 2030 to international flights. The airlines already manage more than 1.7 million feet of runway, but airports are being asked to use some 1.4 million feet of that for domestic operations and to use a much smaller portion for international. If they cannot reach a consensus, the airlines will request a change in this decision, potentially eliminating some international flights from routes.

While there are some cases of "flights from islands and remote areas" being flown, this is very rare. Airlines flying within 50 miles of the nearest US air hub already have adequate domestic and international traffic in the region, meaning there is no reason to limit domestic operations. Airlines flying within 50 miles of China also already have sufficient domestic and international traffic in the region, meaning there is no reason to limit domestic operations.

"One of the things airlines must manage to deal with is the issue of how much cargo is going out of their domestic network," says James Tompkins, a consultant for the National Air Traffic Association. He says these flights should be treated with urgency to ensure their long-term maintenance.

The question at hand is not whether carriers can or should meet this demand, but how many and where. For this, a common measure is how much time each airline takes between a request for an approval and the opportunity to make it happen.

As many as 8 in 10 international carriers (72.3 percent) meet this requirement. Only 12 other carriers manage an even more demanding level of compliance, at 48.7 percent of the air traffic in the US.

Loss of long-term runway

International Airlines, Inc. of Boston is the world's largest carrier of commercial airliners, flying 7,600 flights per day, more than 2,200 miles and more than half of which are between the U.S., Canada and Latin America.

The company currently manages only 5 percent of its international air traffic, about half that of other carriers, which would be considered a poor match with its current demands.

International Airlines owns one-third of US Airways Group, which is one of the most important domestic carriers of its kind in the world.

To meet these demands, International Airlines has decided to divest from its international operations and close seven international airports.

American Airlines, a major U.S. airline, is also in discussions with airlines to close its domestic operations and close its Vancouver terminal.

Roughly 6,400 international flight hours per year are flown to and from the US and Canada, and one-quarter of these travel to destinations outside the US. The US has the fewest international destinations of any region in th
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Queenslands waste woes

Doreen says she doesn't feel like she has a right to ask why the city has refused her the $200 monthly rate she has been demanding for three years. She told me that her son is not receiving food stamps and her husband is forced to live with his disabled son and their mother because of the lack of income. Her son has mental health issues and suffers from anxiety and depression that leave him sometimes suicidal.

Doreen says that her son was unable to afford his medication and he says he has no intention of getting it again for months at a time.

While Doreen has filed a complaint with the Department of Social Services (DSS) and has hired a lawyer to appeal the order, she doesn't feel she has a legal recourse at this point in time. She also says that she has suffered enough mental health and physical health issues, she simply doesn't want her son to grow up on the streets of Newcastle.

The NSW Attorney-General said last night he expected an appeal would be issued within a week.

Doreen's son is not receiving treatment for his mental health issues. Photo: Supplied

Doreen has started to receive money from council to provide food for her and has applied to the NSW Supreme Court for an order to prevent her from being placed in a group home.

She said she wanted the order because her son is an emergency patient, not one who has been taken into care for a long time.

"I don't know if he will be able to get enough food, and it's very dangerous to place a baby like that in a place of neglect and abuse," she said. "I don't want the kids to grow up in a place like this and live with such a serious mental health issue.

"There is no place for people like myself and the other people on this floor here to live. He should have been treated like anyone else in that situation. I do not want them growing up like this," she added.

The State Government last month said it would consider the issue of housing a child who has been exposed to extreme living conditions, as well as providing food to those in need.

A spokesperson for the Attorney-General told The Age today: "The welfare of children with complex medical conditions cannot be guaranteed in any way, and we will consider the appeal against the order."

Doreen wants an emergency order against her housing and food package for her son. Photo: Supplied

Doreen said that she now wants to appeal.















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