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BUSINESS AVIATION INTERNATIONAL ... BUSINESS AVIATION INTERNATIONAL CHALLENGES AND ISSUES A presentation to the ICAO Council 10 June 2010 Today’s Aim o To familiarize you with the

Apr 07, 2020

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  • BUSINESS AVIATION INTERNATIONAL CHALLENGES AND ISSUES

    A presentation to the ICAO Council

    10 June 2010

  • Today’s Aim

    o To familiarize you with the aims and activities of the IBAC C il d th b i i ti f il fIBAC Council and the business aviation family of Associations.

    o To provide an update on the status of business aviation globally.

    o To summarize business aviation challenges and issues.

    Purpose

  • Contents

    1 Introduction to Business Aviation1. Introduction to Business Aviation

    2. Global Demographics

    3 Economic Stimulus Value3. Economic Stimulus Value

    4. Aviation Safety

    5 Security and Facilitation5. Security and Facilitation

    6. Environment

    7 Air Traffic Management7. Air Traffic Management

    8. Conclusion, Questions and Answers

    Contents

  • Introduction to Business Aviation

  • IBAC and Members

    o IBAC: A Council of global Business Aviation AssociationsAssociations

    o Governance: Governing Board, with each Association , having one Member on the Board

    o 15 Member Associations

    Introduction to Business Aviation

  • IBAC Member Associations

    Introduction to Business Aviation

  • Professional Representation

    1. IBAC Policy: Set by the Governing Board.

    2. Secretariat provides program management (Director General and Directors for ICAO Liaison StandardsGeneral and Directors for ICAO Liaison, Standards, Audits, Regulatory Affairs and Environment).

    3. Business Aviation is represented on significant b f ICAO P l d W k Gnumber of ICAO Panels and Work Groups.

    4. Member Associations work with respective national/regional governments with help as required / g g p q by IBAC.

    Introduction to Business Aviation

  • Demographics of Business Aviation

  • Business Aviation Landscape

    o 30,000 turbine business aircraft globally

    o Jet ‐ 17,500

    o Turboprop ‐ 12,500

    o Range of sizes: small single engine to large airlineo Range of sizes: small single engine to large airline aircraft

    o Most prevalent: middle size corporate jet aircraft o But new growth includes VLJs and larger intercontinental

    jet aircraft

    o Approximately 17,000 operators worldwidepp y , p

    Demographics of Business Aviation

  • Aircraft Types

    Demographics of Business Aviation

  • Aircraft Manufacturers

    Unlike airline aircraft, business aviation has a large number f f t ith id i t f t i l diof manufacturers, with a wide variety of types, including

    Boeing and Airbus, also builders of dedicated business aircraft.

    Demographics of Business Aviation

  • Global Jet Distribution by Region

    Demographics of Business Aviation

  • Forecast Growth

    Demographics of Business Aviation

  • Operational Sub‐Sectors

    Business Aviation consists of four primary sub‐sectors:

    1.Commercial on‐demand charter

    2 Corporate2.Corporate

    3.Owner Operated

    4.Fractional Ownershipp

    Demographics of Business Aviation

  • Operational Characteristics

    o Point‐to‐point, specific purpose routes (without inefficient hub‐and‐spoke.)

    o Departure times based on specific requiremento Departure times based on specific requirement o Short takeoff distance, short time to altitude, high

    cruise altitude, fast descent/landing o Use of large number of airports (local & regional

    airports relieving traffic impact on high density areas)

    Demographics of Business Aviation

  • Aircraft User Profiles

    o Priority is on time management, efficiency and fl ibilitflexibility

    o 79% of operators have only one aircraft o Executives and high worth passengers, but 78% of g p g ,

    passengers middle management and lower (e.g. engineering & audit teams etc)

    Demographics of Business Aviation

  • Economic Stimulus Value

  • Piloting the Economy

    o Business aviation is a PROVEN PRODUCTIVITY TOOL used by corporations worldwide.

    o 75% OF FORTUNE 500 COMPANIES operate their owno 75% OF FORTUNE 500 COMPANIES operate their own aircraft.

    o Studies show that corporations NOT utilizing business i f ECONOMIC DISADVANTAGEaircraft are at an ECONOMIC DISADVANTAGE.

    One independent assessment ‐ “…study found that i ft t EARNED 141 PERCENT MORE iaircraft operators EARNED 141 PERCENT MORE in

    cumulative returns than non‐operators.”

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Business Advantage

    Economic business advantages include:g

    1.Flexibility and immediate response

    2.Travel time savings for executives and staff2.Travel time savings for executives and staff

    3.Efficient use of time for high net worth individuals and high salaried staff

    4.Total cost savings in many examples

    5.Face to face business deals

    6 Corporate security6.Corporate security

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Economic Value to Communities

    o Business aircraft are symbolic of successful corporations; where business aircraft go jobs and prosperity will followwhere business aircraft go, jobs and prosperity will follow.

    o Business aircraft fly to where business is conducted. They operate to the closest airport, usually a local or dedicated bbusiness aviation airport.

    o New business means jobs and economic stimulus.

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Economic Value to Nations

    Economic value through job creation spending and business

    Impact of B siness A iation E amples

    Economic value through job creation, spending and business success. Studies demonstrate significant societal benefits.

    Impact of Business Aviation Examples

    EUROPE ‐ approx €19.7bn gross value added to the EEuropean economy.

    USA ‐ contribution of $150 bn to U.S. economic output, and employs more than 1.2 million people.

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Socio‐Economic Benefits

    o Business aviation is not in competition with airlines o Business aviation provides an effective air transport option

    when CAT not cost and/or time effective

    o A vast number of city pairs are served by business aviation where no scheduled service existswhere no scheduled service exists.

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Socio‐Economic Benefits

    o Business aviation airports contribute extensively to local economic health. For example – at one airport (Teterboro near NY) a study showed airport generation of 15,554 jobs, $670 million in salaries, and $1.8 billion in sales annually.million in salaries, and $ .8 billion in sales annually.

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Socio‐Economic Benefits

    Productivity tool for corporations

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Socio‐Economic Benefits

    Important contributor to society – e.g. emergency medical services, medical transfers and humanitarian aid (Haiti)

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Socio‐Economic Benefits

    Recent Press Release in US:Recent Press Release in US:

    “…….. The U.S. House of Representatives today, RECOGNIZING the entire general today, COG G t e e t e ge e a aviation community, INCLUDING BUSINESS AVIATION, IN EFFORTS TO PROVIDE RELIEF FOR THE PEOPLE OFPROVIDE RELIEF FOR THE PEOPLE OF HAITI, following the devastating January 12 earthquake that struck the island

    ti Th S t d it i fnation. The Senate passed its version of the bill last week.”

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Socio‐Economic Benefits

    …….from COMMUNICATION FROM THE COMMISSION:

    “General and Business aviation provides closely tailored, flexible, door‐to‐door transportation for individuals, f p f enterprises, and local communities, increasing mobility of people, productivity of businesses and regional cohesion.”

    Economic Stimulus Value

  • Aviation Safety

  • Safety Strategy

    o Business Aviation coordinates safety actions through a Business Aviation Safety Strategy

    o Strategy updated semi‐annually safety problems areo Strategy updated semi annually, safety problems are routinely identified and new initiatives added

    o Strategy serves as business aviation input to ICAO Gl b l A i i S f PlGlobal Aviation Safety Plan

    Aviation Safety

  • IS‐BAO

    The International Standard for Business Aircraft Operations (IS‐BAO) is the industry ‘code(IS BAO) is the industry code of best practices’.

    Aviation Safety

  • SMS Assistance to Operators

    SMS was established as a foundation f th IS BAO f t t d d i iof the IS‐BAO safety standard, giving

    business aviation extensive SMS experience over last 10 yrs. Wide knowledge of SMS used to develop SMS Tool Kit and eLearning training program.p g

    Aviation Safety

  • Business Aviation Safety Record

    Aviation Safety

  • Challenges and Issues

    1. Importance of Annex 6 Part II for Corporate Aviation global harmonization.

    2 Need to increase use of industry safety standard by2. Need to increase use of

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