New Flights from Newark, NJ Airport to Europe Coming in 2023
NEWARK – Supported by full planes across the Atlantic this summer, United Airlines is planning a further increase in its summer service from the United States to Europe next year.
United announced on Wednesday it would resume seasonal flights from Newark Liberty International Airport in Stockholm, which it discontinued in 2019, and launch a new summer service from Newark to Malaga, Spain. However, the airline will abandon Bergen, Norway – one of nine routes it added this summer – after disappointing results.
In total, the airline plans to increase passenger capacity across the Atlantic next summer by up to 30% compared to 2019 before the pandemic. This increase includes United’s previously announced plan to resume direct daily flights from Newark to Dubai in the United Arab Emirates. , a destination he abandoned in 2016.
United and other airlines have been forced to cancel some flights this year due to limits imposed by airports in London and Amsterdam, which are struggling with staff shortages. Patrick Quayle, the airline’s senior vice president of network planning, said after talking with airport officials, United is confident it can operate the European schedule scheduled for 2023.
United, American Airlines and Delta Air Lines were boosted this summer by strong demand and high fares on flights to Europe as Americans took advantage of fewer pandemic-related travel restrictions. Such international travel likely figured in American’s decision on Tuesday to raise its third-quarter revenue forecast, although the airline did not break down the results by region.
Asia and the South Pacific took longer to return, although United gradually added flights to Australia and other destinations. China, however, remains largely closed to foreigners, with cities still imposing new lockdowns based on the lowest number of COVID-19 cases, and Japan just ended border restrictions that had been in place for more than two years. .
Quayle said United would “just go through the government process” when reopening China and phase in the resumption of flights to Japan. With those “notable exceptions,” he said, “everything else across the Pacific will be running at full speed this winter.”
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