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Airport Airline Use And Lease Agreement

Our mastery of all aspects of airport operations allows us to strategically advise our customers in the negotiation of new use and leasing contracts. We work with our customers and use the knowledge, experience and expectations of the airport to develop and implement trading strategies. We also have extensive experience in advising and litigation related to the management of user and leasing contracts, including disputes related to cost and revenue sharing, non-aeronautical revenue allocation and termination damages. In order to avoid litigation, we often work with airport customers to obtain FAA approval or to verify innovative or innovative use and lease agreements. To this end, we are in constant communication with senior FAA officials and we are sticking to legal, political and financial developments that involve airline-airport relationships. Chaplain Kirsch-Rockwell negotiated and developed leases for some of the fortress` largest hubs as well as medium- and small airports. We have also successfully launched strategies to index new air services to address issues such as reducing local fares and increasing the number of non-stop destinations. The use and leasing contracts between the airport and its users/tenants are the foundations on which the airport`s finances are built. We bring our unprecedented airport expertise to guide customers through the negotiation and development of airline operating and leasing contracts, airport leases, development contracts and concession contracts. It is also important that we often advise customers on nature, duration, terms of use and leases – strategies that can have a long-term impact on airport operations, maintenance and development. We also advise commercial service airports and general aviation airports in other important lease agreements for concessions, general aviation users and, increasingly, the development of non-aeronautical aviation.

For more information, please visit the airport concessions. The relationship between the airline and the airport – determined by usage and leasing contracts – has changed radically over the past 30 years: airports can no longer rely on outdated standard agreements. Instead, a comprehensive approach is needed to address complex and interdependent issues, ranging from airport capital improvement plans to an analysis of airport adjustment in the airline system. Concerns about local air travel The cost per passenger Origin and destination traffic; non-aeronautical revenue control at the airport; and many other factors come into play.