|Hubs||Mexico City International Airport|
|Company slogan||La Línea Aérea de México|
|Parent company||Aeroexo, SA.|
|Headquarters||Benito Juárez International Airport|
Mexico City, Mexico
|Key people||Andrés Fabre(CEO)|
Aviacsa was a Mexican airline. It started operations in 1990. Aviacsa was a low-cost carrier based in Mexico City. In 2009 the Mexican government refused to allow Aviacsa to fly because of safety concerns. 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. Aviacsa ceased operations in July 2009. It was sold to the Madero Group in 2010. 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. Aviacsa stopped all operations for good on May 4, 2011. Interjet took over many of Aviacsa's old routes.
Gallery[change | change source]
Aviacsa took over an airline called Aeroexo in 1994.
An Aviacsa airplane in 2002.
An Aviacsa Boeing 737-300 in the final paint-job used.
2 of Aviacsa's planes stored at Cancun.
References[change | change source]
- "Aviacsa". www.airlines-inform.com. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
- "Mexico's Aviacsa airline grounded for third time in a month - USATODAY.com". usatoday.com. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
- Brendan Sobie (20 June 2009). "FAA blocks Mexico's Aviacsa from operating into the US". FlightGlobal. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
- "Aviacsa fleet details". Airfleets.net. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
- "Aviacsa, historia y datos". Aerolíneas Mexicanas. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
- Ltd. 2019, UBM (UK). "Mexico's Aviacsa to resume operation from May 2011". Routesonline.
- Sobie, Brendan (3 November 2009). "Mexico's Interjet adds two domestic destinations". Flightglobal.com.
- Journal, Joel MillmanStaff Reporter of The Wall Street. "Mexican Airlines Are Hanging by a Thread". WSJ.