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Iata Standard Ground Handling Agreement (Sgha) 2013

jeudi, septembre 23, 2021

SGHA 2018 does not fully address data protection, although the definition of tickets has been extended to eTickets. The original clause 5.10 of the SGHA 2013, which stated that « when providing the services, the parties agree to comply with all applicable data protection laws », has been deleted. This new clause will protect customs clearance companies if an airline tries to circumvent an unfavorable contract and simply set its « in-source » requirements. SGHA 2018 has highlighted broader audit rights, in accordance with clause 5.9, to allow other airlines, within an IATA audit pool, to examine the terminal for the benefit of that pool. At present, 37 airlines are in the ISAGO audit pool, which can benefit from common operational audit reports for the same customs clearance at a given airport. 4 8 of the main aircraft support services What do these services include? The SGHA as an industry standard Case study The relevant provisions of the SGHA under Swiss law Claims of an unlawful act against the illegal example The handling company provides groundhandling services to the carrier as part of the SGHA 2013. Three handling Company empty unit loading (ULD) aircraft were unloaded onto unsecured baggage cars upon arrival of an A321. The jet explosion of another aircraft pushed the ULD into the door of the avionics space of the A321 and punctured Example of damage: repair of damage and related costs (parking, cargo, etc.) Passenger compensation and catering costs, accommodation, rebooking) Loss of profits (several days Grounding) Air ground handling services What do these services include? Of course, carriers have their own ground operations manual, other service provider guidelines, codes of conduct, approach policies, customer service (e.g. B a customer charter), style and even brand. Check-in companies are often the face of an airline at an airport. Airlines must provide sufficient information to enable carriers to carry out customs clearance correctly (new clause 5.1).

Many of these changes are purely editorial and modify SGHA 2013. However, some changes are significant and focus on operational practices, improved standards, training, bankruptcies, claims and compliance in general. We briefly reviewed the main changes to the Main Agreement and Appendix B and looked at what they might mean for users. Amended clause 7.3 and new clause 7.4 give the customs clearance the right to suspend services if the airline fails to pay in the event of insolvency or requests immediate advance payment or cash payment. Given the historical liquidity issues faced by some airlines, it is perhaps surprising that these clauses have not been previously included in the ASA. . . .


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