May 4th, 2016 by editor

The Greater New York Chapter of WTS International (Women’s Transportation Seminar) put a phenomenal program together in support of its Transportation YOU efforts to inspire young women on an academic and professional path to a career in transportation.


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May 1st, 2016 by editor

Simon Calder, Senior Travel Editor at The Independent, searches for the UK best airports transfer links. This time, we followed him in a journey from central London to Heathrow. Find out the fastest, safest and cheapest ways of doing the same.

Channel updated every Tuesdays and Thursdays.
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April 18th, 2016 by editor


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April 8th, 2016 by editor

Brussels, Belgium. Airport and Metro Subway station are targeted in twin terror bombing attacks. 22.3.16
Pics and articles and twitter video -…
March 22, 2016
Terror Attacks, Blind attack
Brussels Belgium. 28 at least dead. Full links Below.

Belgium was this morning reeling after a suicide attack at Brussels Airport and an explosion on the city’s metro system.
At least 21 people are believed to have been killed at the airport and on the metro system.

Eurostar suspends all services to and from Brussels following explosions
Upwards of 35 more were severely injured in the blasts that have been blamed locally on a suicide bomber and people have been ordered to stay where they are.
It is believed the American Airlines departure desk was targeted at the airport while a station in the Maalbeek area close to EU parliament buildings appears to have been targeted as well.
There are also reports of shots being fired near the places where the blasts went off and Arabic was shouted beforehand.
Two blasts tore through the departures area of Zaventem airport shortly after 08:00 local time (07:00 GMT).
An hour later, an explosion hit Maalbeek metro station, close to the EU institutions. The airport and whole transport system have been closed.
The attacks come four days after Salah Abdeslam, the main fugitive in the Paris attacks, was seized in Brussels.
The Belgian government says there have been casualties at the airport but has given no numbers. The cause of the explosions has not been confirmed.
Belgium has now raised its terror threat to its highest level. Prime Minister Charles Michel tweeted: “For the moment, we are asking people to stay where they are.”…
Brussels explosions: 23 reported dead in terrorist attacks on Zaventem airport and Metro system – live
Latest updates amid wave of blasts in Belgian capital feared to be part of terrorist attack following arrest of Paris atrocity suspect Salah Abdeslam…
Explosions have torn through the departure hall of Brussels airport, killing up to 23 people and injuring 35 others, while a second blast struck a metro station in the capital shortly afterwards, Belgian public broadcaster RTBF says.

Shots were fired and Arabic shouted before the bomb blasts, according to Belgian news agency Belga, as there were reports of an explosion at Maalbeek metro station in the city.

The country’s public broadcaster VRT said there were up to 23 people dead and a further 35 wounded.

Video and images on social media showed smoke rising from an airport building and shattered windows.

Confused and shocked passengers fled the terminal to safety as they were evacuated by armed police.

Music Blue Sizzle – Madness Paranoia by Kevin MacLeod


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April 7th, 2016 by editor

Explosions hit Brussels airport, and metro

BRUSSELS (Reuters) – Two explosions tore through Brussels airport on Tuesday morning killing 13 people in what Belgian public broadcaster VRT called a suicide attack, and a further blast struck a metro station in the capital shortly afterwards.

The Belga agency said shots were fired and there were shouts in Arabic shortly before two blasts rang out at the airport. Pictures on social media showed smoke rising from the terminal building through shattered windows and passengers running away down a slipway, some still hauling their bags.

All public transport in Brussels was shut down, as it was in London during 2005 militant attacks on the underground that killed 52. The Belgian Crisis Centre, clearly wary of a further incident, appealed to the population: “Stay where you are”.

The blasts at the airport and metro station occurred four days after the arrest in Brussels of a suspected participant in November militant attacks in Paris that killed 130 people. Belgian police had been on alert for any reprisal action.

British Sky News television’s Alex Rossi, at the airport, said he heard two “very, very loud explosions”.

“I could feel the building move. There was also dust and smoke as well…I went towards where the explosion came from and there were people coming out looking very dazed and shocked.”

“The thinking here is that it is some kind of terrorist attack – that hasn’t been verified by any of the authorities here at the airport.”

The blasts triggered concern across western Europe with Britain calling a meeting of its crisis response committee. The Dutch military strengthening security at airports and borders and London’s major airports Heathrow, Gatwick, Stansted and City said they were working to provide a high police presence.

Video showed devastation inside the departure hall with ceiling tiles and glass scattered across the floor. Some passengers emerged from the terminal with blood spattered over their clothes. A witness said the blasts occurred at a check-in desk.

The metro station hit by the explosion was Maelbeek, close to European Union institutions. There were no details immediately available of casualties in this second incident of the morning.

VRT said the blast went off on a carriage of the underground train but that no one was killed. Earlier, private broadcaster VTM had said there were reports of the metro death toll at 10.

Other media reports cited the transport authority saying the explosion was on a train travelling between Schuman and Maelbeek stations, close to the EU instutions.

A local journalist tweeted a photograph of a person lying covered in blood among smoke outside Maelbeek metro station, on the main Rue de la Loi avenue which connects central Brussels with the EU institutions.

The European Commission told staff to stay indoors.

Ambulances were ferrying the wounded away and sirens rang out across the area.


Belgian Prime Minister Charles Michel said on his twitter feed: “We are following the situation minute by minute. Our priority concern is for the victims and those present in the airport.

“For now, we are asking everyone to avoid all movement.”

British Prime Minister David Cameron, whose country is also on a high security alert, expressed shock over the attack. “We will do everything we can to help.”

Brussels airport said it had cancelled all flights until at least 6 a.m. (0500 GMT) on Wednesday and the complex had been evacuated and trains to the airport had been stopped. Passengers were taken to coaches from the terminal that would remove them to a secure area.

All three main long-distance rail stations in Brussels were closed and train services on the cross-channel tunnel from London to Brussels were suspended.

Police did not give any confirmation of the cause of the blast. But there has been a high state of alert across western Europe for fear of militant attacks backed by Islamic State, which claimed responsibility for the Paris attack.

While most European airports are known for stringent screening procedures of passengers and their baggage, that typically takes place only once passengers have checked in and are heading to the departure gates.

Although there may be discreet surveillance, there is nothing to prevent member of the public walking in to the departure hall at Zaventem airport with heavy baggage.


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March 29th, 2016 by editor

Two loud explosions rocked the main airport terminal in Brussels, Belgium on Tuesday, a day after authorities said a new suspect in the Nov. 13, 2015 Paris terror attacks — possibly the bomb-maker — was likely loose in the city.

Belgium’s public broadcaster RTBF said at least one suicide bomber was behind the explosions at the airport. Police said at least 13 people were killed and dozens injured in the blasts, which witnesses said hit the departure hall at Brussels Airport.
Some witnesses told Sky News the blasts struck near the American Airlines desk in the departures hall. Belgian media reported that gunshots were heard, and shouting in Arabic, before the explosions. CBS News could not independently verify those reports.

About an hour after the explosions at the airport, there was a blast at the Maelbeek Metro station in central Brussels, very near the U.S. Embassy and European Union headquarters. The Metro system was shut down. Emergency workers could be seen treating several injured people outside the metro station at Maelbeek, and there were reports of as many as eight fatalities there. Belgian officials did not immediately confirm those casualties.

“The Metro was leaving Maelbeek station for Schuman when there was a really loud explosion,” Alexandre Brans, 32, told the AP as he wiped blood off his face. “It was panic everywhere. There were a lot of people in the Metro.”

All flights in and out of Brussels Airport were cancelled, and all public transport in the Belgian capital was also shutdown. Eurostar trains in and out of Brussels from the rest of Europe were also cancelled Tuesday.

Belgian Interior Minister Jan Jambon raised the nation’s terror alert to its maximum level in the wake of explosions at the airport, indicating authorities believed a terrorist attack to be imminent.

“It was atrocious. The ceilings collapsed,” traveller Zach Mouzoun, who flew in from Geneva just minutes before the first explosion at the airport, told The Associated Press. “There was blood everywhere, injured people, bags everywhere… We were walking in the debris. It was a war scene.”
Police arrested one of the prime suspects in the Paris attacks, Salah Abdeslam, on Friday in the now-notorious Brussels neighborhood of Molenbeek. On Monday, officials said they were still searching another man, identified as Najim Laachraoui — who may have been group’s bomb-maker.

CBS News correspondent Charlie D’Agata reported that, according to Belgian authorities, Laachraoui’s DNA was found on the explosives used in the gun and suicide attacks in Paris. The carnage in Paris is believed to have been planned largely in Brussels, where a handful of the attackers lived or had links. That attack was blamed on the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS), but the attackers were “home-grown” militants, from Europe.

His whereabouts are unknown, and prosecutors admitted Monday they weren’t close to solving the puzzle.

Video and photos from Brussels Airport, which is located in Zaventem, a suburb just northeast of the capital, showed windows of the main terminal blown out with smoke rising from the shattered panes.
Inside, CBS News partner network Sky News showed live images of passengers being herded by airport staff toward exits away from the scene of the explosions. The mood seemed tense but orderly and mostly calm. Sky’s Alex Rossi, who was in the terminal at the time of the blasts at about 8 a.m local time (3 a.m. Eastern), said they caused the building to shake.

Video from the main departures hall, taken on cell phone by a passenger, showed dozens of ceiling tiles and other debris on the floor.

Passengers were being told by airport officials to leave their hand luggage on the floor and to continue toward airport exits. Outside, passengers gathered on the tarmac and were guided onto buses to be transported to a crisis center.
In a statement, American Airlines said it was aware of the incident and that “all of our employees and contractors are accounted for with no reported injuries.”

The apparent terrorist attacks in Brussels quickly sent shockwaves around Europe, with the French halting trains in and out of Paris’ main Gare du Norde station, and British authorities stepping up security around public transport hubs.

A French newspaper, La Liberation, reported that the border between France and Belgium had been shut, and capitals across Europe announced a heightened security posture.

Across the Atlanic in Washington D.C., a Metro spokesman told CBS News correspondent Kris Van Cleave that while there were no specific or credible threats against the network, it was standard procedure to increase security and visibility of police following an attack like Brussels, so commuters in the U.S. capital should expect to see a higher level of visibility from police around the transit system.

Police in New York City were also ramping-up visibility and patrols.


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March 25th, 2016 by editor

The Toulouse-Blagnac airport in France’s Midi-Pyrénées region re-opened Wednesday after it was shut down early morning following a security scare.

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Toulouse-Blagnac Airport has been evacuated on Wednesday (March 23) for security reasons. Earlier security measures were reinforced at airports and train stations in Paris and across France following bombings in Brussels. A full deployment of security officials was underway at all eight terminals of Charles de Gaulle airport and its two railway stations, with reinforced checks on trains arriving from Brussels. Additional patrols were also dispatched at Orly airport in southern Paris and the southern city of Toulouse. Security was beefed up at train stations and on public transport in the capital.


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March 19th, 2016 by editor

Transportation cost from selected airports in Europe to city centers.
Indicative prices for bus, taxi and train.
(Paris, Rome, London, Athens, Barcelona, Brussels, Amsterdam, Nicosia/Larnaca)


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February 25th, 2016 by editor

Generally, one has to go through security to get to the transit lounge and then sometimes go through security again before boarding a connecting flight. but there had been a delay in my flight to Paris, and they were rushing to get me on to the next plane, so I went directly from one plane to another by an empty bus! No protocols here!


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February 16th, 2016 by editor

Air cash investigation new series 2013 show about the mysterious truth of Air France Flight 447 crash. Air France Flight 447 was a scheduled airline flight from Rio de Janeiro to Paris that crashed into the Atlantic Ocean on 1 June 2009, killing all 216 passengers and 12 aircrew. This BBC documentary was produced almost a year BEFORE the black boxes were recovered, and it ACCURATELY predicted the primary cause of the air crash as pilot error.
On 27 May 2011, the BEA released an update on its investigation, describing the history of the flight as recorded by the flight data recorder. At 3 hour 55 minutes absolute time, the captain gave his seat to the 2nd co-pilot and went out of the cockpit to rest. At 4 hours 6 minutes absolute time, the pilot warned the cabin crew that they were about to enter an area of turbulence. 4 minutes later, the pilots turned the plane slightly to the left and decreased its speed to 0.8 Mach due to increased turbulence.


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