It’s hard to find an article where someone doesn’t mention the possibility of moving an airport, especially one in a country with an unstable government.
But in recent months, the move has been made on a massive scale.
The United States has been pushing to relocate its two busiest airports, Logan International Airport and Newark Liberty International Airport, both in New Jersey.
In late February, the United Kingdom also announced plans to relocate several airports to avoid congestion at Heathrow Airport in London.
“It’s not clear that all airports are currently in the best position to be relocated,” said Chris Dickey, senior analyst at aviation consultancy Gartner.
“There are some that have significant issues with runway expansion, like Birmingham, Birmingham is a big airport with a long runway.
It’s a big market and it’s a busy market.”
It’s a situation that, in a way, parallels what has happened in the Middle East.
As the US military is moving its military assets to Iraq and Syria, the situation in the region is even more dire.
But while many airports are under threat, the most vulnerable are not.
One of the more visible examples of this is the UK’s new airport in Birmingham, where the government has already put a new runway up.
The airport has been the target of protest since it opened, with residents of the nearby suburb of Rotherham expressing concerns about the impact the new airport would have on their lives.
Meanwhile, a similar situation has been brewing in Spain, where Madrid airport has recently been on the verge of closing down due to the impact of the economic crisis.
The UK is the only European country with a “safe harbour” arrangement that allows airports to remain open, with no restriction on movement.
But for many airports, that’s not enough.
And so, it has become increasingly common for international airports to be transferred or moved in a bid to alleviate congestion, while also creating more revenue for the government.
There are also issues of safety and security with the move, with reports of the transport of weapons and drugs into and out of the country increasing in recent years.
As part of its push to relocate the airports, the UK government is working with airlines and private companies to provide a range of transport options, including public transport, taxi services, and shuttle services.
But there are also those who are concerned that moving airports will only further exacerbate traffic congestion.
Last month, the BBC reported that London Transport, the capital’s largest operator, was considering the possibility to expand its services into airports in Coventry, Liverpool, and Brighton.
According to the BBC, the government’s Transport Strategy is “looking at all options to increase the number of passengers in the capital and help ensure that passengers do not suffer congestion, delays, or cancellations when moving around the country”. According to the BBC’s article, the plans to expand service to London airports include: “Adding a new terminal to Luton Airport, a major international airport in Manchester.
Delivering services between London and Birmingham, both cities which are the busiest in the country, via Gatwick Airport and Luton.”
“A new runway to Newark Liberty Airport, the busiest international airport outside of London.”
A new airport to Bristol, which is also one of the most congested cities in the UK.
Plans to move Birmingham Airport to Birmingham, and possibly to Coventry Airport, to increase capacity.
Planning for a “new hub” at Heathrove, in north London, which could house a new international airport.
An additional airport at Leeds, the biggest airport in the United States.
A possible expansion of London Gatwick airport, which currently has a capacity of around 5,000 passengers per day.
While these plans may seem to be more than just a publicity stunt, it’s important to note that the government is looking at moving the airports in order to create revenue.
With the economic recovery coming into full swing, the world’s largest economy has been facing severe financial problems, as the government attempts to meet its debt payments.
Yet the move to relocate airports has been met with criticism from those who say it will only add to congestion and cost jobs.
If these plans are ever implemented, many people in the US and elsewhere will be faced with the choice of either accepting the new transport infrastructure or staying put, or, at the very least, staying at home and worrying about congestion.