Aviacsa

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Aviacsa
Aviacsa Logo.svg
IATA ICAO Callsign
6A CHP AVIACSA
Founded1990
Ceased operations2011
HubsMexico City International Airport
Frequent-flyer programAviacpass
Fleet size20
Destinations8
Company sloganLa Línea Aérea de México
Parent companyAeroexo, SA.
HeadquartersBenito Juárez International Airport
Mexico City, Mexico
Key peopleAndrés Fabre(CEO)
Websitehttp://www.aviacsa.com/

Aviacsa was a Mexican airline. It started operations in 1990.[1] Aviacsa was a low-cost carrier based in Mexico City.[1] In 2009 the Mexican government refused to allow Aviacsa to fly because of safety concerns.[2] Aviacsa appealed the decision in court. Meanwhile, the FAA removed Aviacia's airworthiness certificate in the United States until it could resolve the safety issues in Mexico.[3] Aviacsa ceased operations in July 2009.[4] It was sold to the Madero Group in 2010.[5] In 2011, Aviacsa was going to start flying again. However, it didn't happen because the airline owed a lot of money to the Mexican Government.[6] Aviacsa stopped all operations for good on May 4, 2011.[7] Interjet took over many of Aviacsa's old routes.[8]

Gallery[change | change source]

References[change | change source]

  1. 1.0 1.1 "Aviacsa". www.airlines-inform.com. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
  2. "Mexico's Aviacsa airline grounded for third time in a month - USATODAY.com". usatoday.com. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
  3. Brendan Sobie (20 June 2009). "FAA blocks Mexico's Aviacsa from operating into the US". FlightGlobal. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
  4. "Aviacsa fleet details". Airfleets.net. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
  5. "Aviacsa, historia y datos". Aerolíneas Mexicanas. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
  6. Ltd. 2019, UBM (UK). "Mexico's Aviacsa to resume operation from May 2011". Routesonline.
  7. http://www.travelation.com/airlines/6A-Aviacsa-Airlines
  8. Sobie, Brendan (3 November 2009). "Mexico's Interjet adds two domestic destinations". Flightglobal.com.
  9. Journal, Joel MillmanStaff Reporter of The Wall Street. "Mexican Airlines Are Hanging by a Thread". WSJ.