How did Etihad Airways’ management get away for so long with a flawed business strategy that ultimately cost the Middle Eastern airline billions and yielded so little in return? That question is now front and center after failed investments in German carrier Air Berlin and Italy’s Alitalia were followed by the departure of Etihad CEO James Hogan. It is hardly a secret that Alitalia and Air Berlin were among the weakest partners Etihad could have found anywhere in ...

REGISTER FOR FREE ACCESS (Valid Email Required)

Register now for free access to "Opinion: Why Etihad Airways Needs A Reset" and other premium content selected daily by our editors. Your free registration will also allow you to comment on any article posted to Aviationweek.com.

 

Current magazine subscribers: digital access to articles associated with your subscription are now included at no added charge to you. Simply use your subscriber email to log in to your account (or contact us for assistance in updating your account).
 
Current Aviation Week Intelligence Network (AWIN) enterprise and individual members: please go to http://awin.aviationweek.com for access.

 

Already registered? Log in here here.