Using a network of cameras, artificial intelligence is to be employed at Heathrow Terminal 5 to help ensure flights depart safely and on time.
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British Airways has fallen victim to another IT system failure which has left thousands stranded and is expected to cost the airline in excess of £8 million.
Technology has always been at the forefront of progression in the aviation industry, but what can we look forward to in 2019? Here are 10 of the technologies set to make a big impact...
The airport industry is no stranger to the threat of cyber attacks, but 2018 saw some key aviation and financial services companies in the spotlight after IT glitches. Lev Lesokhin from software consultancy CAST reveals how companies can learn from the past and avoid making the headlines for the wrong…
As passenger capacity continues on its ever-increasing trend, airports must diversify their processes to make travel as easy as possible for passengers. Raoul Cooper, Senior Design Manager at BA explains how the airline uses new technologies to streamline both airside and landside operations.
With over 80,000 seats added to the services between London Heathrow and Inverness airports, more international passengers will be connected to this region through the UK's only hub airport.
Heathrow sees another month of growth, not only an increase in the airport's passenger numbers, but also cargo traffic, as routes all over the world boom.
The height of the winter season for Gatwick comes in the form of 120 flights scheduled to Lapland to accommodate the growing demand for snowy winter getaways.
Through an internal investigation, British Airways has discovered that from their hack in late September 2018, more passengers’ data has been compromised than originally suspected.
Nearly 400,000 passengers' data has been compromised however the stolen data did not include travel or passport details, but are there wider questions about IT and security in the industry to ask?
Heathrow's 'Fly Quiet and Green' scheme shows improvement on 2017 figures, as more airlines than ever are flying quieter.
With the North American, Asia-Pacific and European Economic Area regions accounting for 46.5 per cent of global air traffic connections there is evidence to suggest that airports can create an invaluable new revenue stream by capitalising on the self-connectivity market. Course Director of the MSc Airport Planning and Management at…