The airline trusts to operate all scheduled flights




Ryanair launches the year 2019 with a new strike called cabin crew (TCP) in Spain, called to stop on 8, 10 and 13 January by the unions USO Sector Aéreo and Sitcpla, some stoppages for which Fomento has fixed services minimum similar to the strikes of July and September 2018. Regarding flights to or from the Canary Islands, 100% of them will be respected, as reported by Europa Press.


The stoppages are called all the TCP in the bases of Ryanair in Spain, more than a dozen, totaling about 1,900 flight attendants in total. Of these, most are hired through Crewlink and Workforce, companies that make personnel selections for the Irish company.


For this Tuesday, January 8, the first day of the strike, the largest low-cost airline in Europe and the one with the most passengers in Spain, it trusts to operate all its scheduled flights. On Twitter he reminded his passengers to check-in online and arrive at the airport at least two hours in advance.


The ‘low cost’ Irish, with an offer that exceeds 400 routes from Spain, faced last summer its first joint strike in six European countries, which resulted in 250 canceled flights and 50,000 passengers affected. Despite this, it has closed 2018 with almost 140 million travelers, 8% more. However, it has lowered its profit forecasts by 12% for the current fiscal year, which will close on March 31.


Ryanair is obliged to guarantee 35% of the flights for each route with peninsular Spanish cities with transport alternatives with a duration of less than 5 hours and 57% of international flights and for each route with peninsular Spanish cities without alternative or superior alternative to 5 hours.


In the case of domestic flights to the islands, minimum services have been established at 100%, while the company will also have to provide all services that have scheduled departure time before the strike day, although the arrival occur during it.