For other uses, see Air Asia (disambiguation).
IATA ICAO Callsign
Founded 20 December 1993 (1993-12-20)
Commenced operations 16 November 1996
Hubs Kuala Lumpur International Airport
Secondary hubs
Focus cities Changi International Airport
Frequent-flyer program BIG Loyalty Programme[1]
Airport lounge AirAsia Premium Red Lounge
Fleet size 80
Destinations 68
Company slogan "Now Everyone Can Fly"
Parent company Tune Group
Headquarters Kuala Lumpur International Airport
Sepang, Selangor, Malaysia
Key people
Revenue Increase RM 5.01 billion billion/US$ 1.12 billion(1~3Q 2016)[3]
Net income Increase RM 1.574 billion/US$ 354 million (1~3Q2016)
Employees 17,000 (2016)
An AirAsia Boeing 737-300 in special livery denoting the Malaysian flag.

AirAsia Berhad (MYX: 5099) is a Malaysian low-cost airline headquartered near Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. It is the largest airline in Malaysia by fleet size and destinations, and Asia's largest low-cost airline by passengers carried and jet fleet. AirAsia Group operates scheduled domestic and international flights to 120 destinations spanning 24 countries. Its main hub is klia2, the low-cost carrier terminal at Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) in Sepang, Selangor, Malaysia. Its affiliate airlines Thai AirAsia, Indonesia AirAsia, Philippines AirAsia, and AirAsia India have hubs in Don Mueang International Airport, Soekarno–Hatta International Airport, Ninoy Aquino International Airport, and Kempegowda International Airport respectively, while its sister airline, AirAsia X, focuses on long-haul routes. AirAsia's registered office is in Petaling Jaya, Selangor while its head office is at Kuala Lumpur International Airport.

AirAsia operates with the world's lowest unit cost of US$0.023 per available seat kilometre (ASK) and a passenger breakeven load factor of 52%. It has hedged 100% of its fuel requirements for the next three years, achieves an aircraft turnaround time of 25 minutes, has a crew productivity level that is triple that of Malaysia Airlines, and achieves an average aircraft utilisation rate of 13 hours a day.[4] In 2007 Joshua Kurlantzick of The New York Times described the airline as a "pioneer" of low-cost travel in Asia.[5] AirAsia is the sponsor of Malaysia national football team, Singapore national football team and Queens Park Rangers. AirAsia is also a former sponsor of Manchester United and Asia Red Tour.


AirAsia was established in 1993 and began operations on 18 November 1996. It was founded by a government-owned conglomerate, DRB-Hicom. On 2 December 2001, the heavily-indebted airline was bought by former Time Warner executive Tony Fernandes' company Tune Air Sdn Bhd for the token sum of one ringgit (about USD 0.26 at the time) with USD 11 million (MYR 40 million) worth of debts.[6] Fernandes turned the company around, producing a profit in 2002 and launching new routes from its hub in Kuala Lumpur, undercutting former monopoly operator Malaysia Airlines with promotional fares as low as MYR 1 (US$0.27). In 2003, AirAsia opened a second hub at Senai International Airport in Johor Bahru near Singapore and launched its first international flight to Bangkok.

AirAsia subsequently started its Thai AirAsia affiliate, and began flights to Singapore and Indonesia. Flights to Macau started in June 2004, and flights to mainland China (Xiamen) and the Philippines (Manila) in April 2005. Flights to Vietnam and Cambodia followed in 2005 and to Brunei and Myanmar in 2006, the latter by Thai AirAsia. In August 2006, AirAsia took over Malaysia Airlines's Rural Air Service routes in Sabah and Sarawak, operating under the FlyAsianXpress brand. The routes were returned to MASwings a year later, citing commercial reasons.

At the end of 2006, Fernandes unveiled a five-year plan to further enhance AirAsia's presence in Asia.[7] Under the plan, AirAsia proposed enhancing its route network by connecting all of its existing destinations throughout the region and expanding further into Vietnam, Indonesia, Southern China (Kunming, Xiamen, Shenzhen) and India. Through its sister companies, Thai AirAsia and Indonesia AirAsia, the plan called for a focus on developing its hub in Bangkok and Jakarta. With increased frequency and the addition of new routes, AirAsia increased passenger volume to 13.9 million in its 2007 fiscal year.[8]

During 2007, passengers from "The Barrier-Free Environment and Accessible Transport Group" protested against the airline over its refusal to fly passengers who were completely immobile.[9] They claimed that people with disabilities were discriminated against when booking tickets online; the CEO of the airline said it did not turn away wheelchair-bound passengers.[10]

An AirAsia A320 with the Malaysian flag on the tail and Cartoon drawings on the fuselage.

On 27 September 2008, the company announced 106 new routes to be added to its list of 60. The number of old routes discontinued has not been disclosed.

In August 2011, AirAsia agreed to form an alliance with Malaysia Airlines by means of a share swap.[11] The alliance was struck down by the Malaysian government, in effect voiding the agreement of both airlines.

By early 2013, AirAsia's profits increased by 168% on a year-over-year basis compared to the same period in 2012. For the quarter ending 31 December 2012, the airline's net profit stood at 350.65 million ringgit (US$114.08 million). Despite a 1% rise in the average fuel price, the airline recorded profits of 1.88 billion ringgit for its full 2012 fiscal year.[12]

In February 2013, AirAsia submitted an application to the Indian Foreign Investment Promotion Board, through its investment arm, AirAsia Investment Limited, to seek approval for commencing its operations in India.[13] AirAsia asked to take a 49% stake in the Indian sister airline, which was the maximum allowed by the Indian government at that time.[14] AirAsia committed to invest up to US$50 million in the new airline. Operations would begin in Chennai, expanding its network throughout South India, where AirAsia already operates flights from Malaysia and Thailand.[15]

Corporate affairs

KLIA LCCT, which housed the AirAsia head office until the opening of RedQuarters

The head office is the Red Quarters (RedQ) at Kuala Lumpur International Airport in Sepang, Selangor. The registered office is on level 13 of the Menara Prima Tower B in Petaling Jaya.[16]

The airline has moved its head office to a new 613,383 square feet (56,985.1 m2), RM140mil facility constructed at klia2 on November 7, 2016.[17] Until the new head office opened, the airline's head office has remained at LCCT. The new klia2 head office has been scheduled to open in the end of 2015.[18] It is scheduled to hold about 2,000 AirAsia and AirAsia X employees.[17] Aireen Omar, the AirAsia Country CEO of Malaysia, stated that the headquarters needed to be redesigned because in the klia2 plans the location of the control tower had been changed.[19] Construction on the facility was scheduled to begin in July 2014.[20] Malaysia Airports Holdings is leasing the land that will be occupied by the headquarters.[19] Filipina AirAsia X flight attendant January Ann Baysa gave the building the name "RedQuarters" or "RedQ", and its groundbreaking ceremony was held in November 2014.[17]

Affiliate airlines

AirAsia India

Main article: AirAsia India

In October 2012, Air Asia's management said that they were keen to have more presence in India if the aviation environment and tax structure were conducive and friendly for low-cost airline operations. With the Indian Government allowing a foreign direct investment of up to 49%, the airline CEO Tony Fernandes tweeted "Fantastic news that India has opened up investments to foreign airlines." He said that it was now easier for him to set up an airline in India.[21] Tony Fernandes called the joint venture with Tata Sons a marriage made in heaven. He said that the Tatas know India very well and have a good reputation. A tie-up with the company would help AirAsia operate efficiently. Fernandes said that he would concentrate mainly on the one million south Indians who travel by rail.[22][23] AirAsia announced its Indian low-cost affiliate airline on 19 February 2013. The airline would be operated as a joint venture, with AirAsia holding 49% of the airline. Arun Bhatia took up 21% and Tata Sons the remaining 30% stake in the airline. The joint venture would also mark Tata Sons' return to aviation industry after 60 years.[24][25] AirAsia is the first foreign airline to set up an affiliate airline in India.[26] The airlines is headquartered in Chennai[27] and planned to make Chennai International Airport as its hub. Later, the primary hub of the airlines was shifted to Kempegowda International Airport, Bangalore.[28][29] The maiden flight of AirAsia's India venture on Bangalore-Goa route took off on 12 June 2014.[30] The airline announced that Indira Gandhi International Airport, Delhi will be its hub for North Indian operations.[31]

AirAsia Japan

Main article: AirAsia Japan

AirAsia and Japanese network airline All Nippon Airways announced their joint venture at a press conference in Tokyo on 21 July 2011.[32] Following its establishment in August 2011, AirAsia Japan flew its first flight in August 2012.[32] AirAsia Japan was the first low-cost airline to be based at Narita International Airport. Its formation was announced only months after ANA had announced the formation of Peach, a low-cost airline based at Kansai International Airport in Osaka, and alongside a concurrent effort by Japan Airlines to set up a low-cost affiliate. ANA elected to partner with an existing low-cost airline for efficiency and strategic advantage.[33] It was the fifth affiliate airline for AirAsia and the ninth for ANA. The airline was headquartered alongside ANA in Tokyo, with its main operating base at Narita, and served domestic destinations, utilising the brand and service model of AirAsia.[32] Future planned international destinations included the Philippines, South Korea, and Taiwan.[34][35]

AirAsia Japan terminated its operations on 27 October 2013 after announcing the dissolution of its joint venture in June 2013.[36]

In a press release on 1 July 2014 AirAsia announced a relaunch of the AirAsia Japan brand. The first flight is scheduled to depart in the summer of 2015.[37]

AirAsia X

Main article: AirAsia X
An AirAsia X Airbus A330-300 taking off from Perth Airport.

AirAsia X is the long-haul operation of AirAsia. The franchise is able to keep costs down by using a common ticketing system, aircraft livery, employee uniforms, and management style.[38] AirAsia X is also affiliated with Virgin Group[39] and Air Canada. On 17 May 2007, Tony Fernandes announced plans to commence flights from Malaysia to Australia. Fernandes said he would be avoiding Sydney Airport due to its high fees. Instead, the airline would concentrate on cheaper alternatives such as Melbourne's Avalon Airport, Williamtown Airport in Newcastle, and Adelaide Airport. Sustained fares were predicted to be around MYR 800 (A$285) for a return fare, plus taxes.[40] Interest was also expressed in using Gold Coast Airport as another Australian destination.[41] On 14 May 2007, AirAsia confirmed that it had ordered 15 Airbus A330-300 aircraft, 5 more than originally announced. The aircraft were scheduled for delivery from the fourth quarter of 2008.[42] On 27 March 2008, AirAsia signed a firm contract for another 10 Airbus A330-300s bringing the airline's total order to 25.[43] AirAsia X received its first A330 on 31 October 2008 in Toulouse, France.[44] As of 14 February 2008, 48% of AirAsia X is owned by Aero Ventures; a venture of Tony Fernandes, other prominent Malaysians, and Air Canada's Robert Milton. Virgin Group own 16% and a further 16% is owned by AirAsia. Bahrain-based Manara Consortium, and Japan-based Orix Corp have taken a 20% stake in AirAsia X for RM250 million.[45]

At 1 March 2016, the fleet consists of 20 Airbus A330-300 aircraft. The airline also has 2 Airbus A330-300, 66 Airbus A330-900 and 10 Airbus A350-900s on order.

Indonesia AirAsia & AirAsia X

Main article: Indonesia AirAsia

Indonesia AirAsia operates scheduled domestic, international services and is an Indonesian associate carrier of Malaysian low-fare airline AirAsia. Its main base is Soekarno-Hatta International Airport, Jakarta.[46] Until July 2010, Indonesia Air Asia, along with many Indonesian airlines, was banned from flying to the EU due to safety concerns. However, the ban was lifted on July 2010.[47] The airline was established as Awair in 1999 by Abdurrahman Wahid, former chairman of the Nahdlatul Ulama Muslim organisation. He had a 40% stake in the airline which he relinquished after being elected president of Indonesia in October 1999. On 1 December 2005, Awair changed its name to Indonesia AirAsia in line with the other AirAsia branded airlines in the region. AirAsia Berhad has a 49% share in the airline with Fersindo Nusaperkasa owning 51%. Indonesia's laws disallow majority foreign ownership on domestic civil aviation operations.

Main article: Indonesia AirAsia X

Indonesia AirAsia X is a joint venture of AirAsia X. It serves Indonesia AirAsia's regularly scheduled long haul international flights from Bali's Ngurah Rai International Airport. Indonesia AirAsia X launched its first flight to Taipei on 29 January 2015.

Indonesian low-cost carrier Indonesia AirAsia looks set to cease operations as a standalone carrier, and be merged with sister AirAsia subsidiary, Indonesia AirAsia X.

Philippines AirAsia

Main article: Philippines AirAsia

Philippines AirAsia is a joint venture between Filipino investors and AirAsia. The Filipino group include Antonio Cojuangco, Jr., former owner of Associated Broadcasting Company with flagship television station TV5, Micheal Romero, a real estate developer and port operator, and Marianne Hontiveros. The joint venture was approved on 7 December 2010 by the Board of Investments, an agency in the Philippines in charge of big ticket investments. AirAsia Zest Airways, Inc., operating as AirAsia Zest (formerly Asian Spirit, and Zest Air), is a joint venture between AirAsia & AMY Holdings Inc., the company who owns Zest-O corporation in the Philippines. It operates scheduled domestic and international tourist services, mainly feeder services linking Manila and Cebu with 24 domestic destinations in support of the trunk route operations of other airlines. In 2013, the airline became a sister airline of AirAsia Philippines operating their brand separately. Its main base is in Ninoy Aquino International Airport, Manila, and with a hub at Mactan-Cebu International Airport, Cebu. The airline was founded as Asian Spirit, the first airline in the Philippines to be run as a cooperative. It was rebranded to Zest Air on March 2008. On 16 August 2013, the Civil Aviation Authority of the Philippines (CAAP), the regulating body of the Government of the Republic of the Philippines for civil aviation, suspended Zest Air flights until further notice due to safety issues.[48] Less than a year after AirAsia and Zest Air's strategic alliance, the two companies rebranded as AirAsia Zest on 18 September 2013.[49]

Philippines AirAsia is one of the Philippine air carriers banned in the European Union.[50] On 15 August 2011, Philippines AirAsia took delivery of its first brand-new aircraft, an Airbus A320 which arrived at Clark International Airport in Clark, Angeles City, Pampanga. On 8 November 2011, Philippines AirAsia took delivery of its second A320. On 7 February 2012, the airline received its Air Operator Certificate[51] from the Civil Aviation Authority of the Philippines which gives the airline permission to fly in Philippine airspace.

Thai AirAsia & AirAsia X

Main article: Thai AirAsia

Thai AirAsia is a joint venture between AirAsia and Thailand's Asia Aviation. Thai AirAsia launched domestic operations on February 2004. It serves AirAsia's regularly scheduled domestic and international flights from Bangkok and other cities in Thailand. Thai AirAsia was the only low-cost airline operating both domestic and international flights from the Suvarnabhumi Airport.[52] The airline shifted all operations from Suvarnabhumi Airport to Don Mueang International Airport effective 1 October 2012. Thai AirAsia is 55% owned by Asia Aviation, 45% owned by AirAsia International. The airline sponsors the Thai football teams Buriram United, SCG Muangthong United, Chonburi, Osotspa Saraburi, BEC Tero Sasana, Chiangrai UTD, Esan United, Chainat, Samut Prakan CUTD, Bangkok United, FC Phuket, Krabi, Air Force United, Nakhon Phanom, Loei City, Trang and the referee of Football Association of Thailand.

Main article: Thai AirAsia X

Thai AirAsia X is Thailand’s first long-haul low-cost airline. It was scheduled to begin operations in June 2014. After putting off the launch that had been planned for the first quarter, Thai AirAsia X was to launch its maiden service from Bangkok to Incheon, South Korea on 17 June and then begin regular flights to Japan’s Narita Airport in Tokyo and Osaka around July.[53]



The total AirAsia fleet (excluding AirAsia X) consists of the following aircraft (as of Jul 2016):[54]

AirAsia had witnessed a continuous growth in the amount of revenue passenger kilometres.
AirAsia fleet
Aircraft  In fleet   Orders   Passengers  Notes
Airbus A320-200 77 186
Airbus A320neo 3 301 186
Airbus A321neo 0 100 236 [55]
Total 80 401  

On 28 February 2014, AirAsia deferred 7 Airbus A320 and 12 Airbus A320 in 2014 and 2015 respectively.

Fleet renewal

AirAsia plane sporting the "Airline of the Year" livery, taxiing at Kuching
The interior of an AirAsia Airbus A320-200 aircraft.

Previously operating the Boeing 737–300, AirAsia has now completely converted to the Airbus A320-200.

In June 2011 AirAsia ordered 200 Airbus A320neos at the Paris Air Show.[56][57] The planes are due to become available in 2015, and the deal is one of the largest ever for commercial aircraft in a single order.[56] The deal was worth USD 18 billion at list prices, although it is likely that AirAsia obtained a substantial discount from those prices.[57] The deal makes AirAsia Airbus' single biggest customer.[58] On 13 December 2012, AirAsia placed an order for an additional 100 Airbus A320 jets, splitting it between 64 A320neo and 36 A320ceo.[59] With this, the total number of orders that AirAsia had placed for the Airbus A320 had gone up to 475.

At the Farnborough International Air Show in 2016, Air Asia ordered 100 A321neos at an estimated cost of USD 12.6 Billion dollars at list prices.[60] With the addition of these larger A321, Air Asia plan to fly them to airports that have Infrastructure Constraints, which allow more passengers per plane [61]


On board

AirAsia offers "Snack Attack," a buy on board programme offering food and drinks for purchase.[62] Air Asia is accredited by the KL Syariah Index, and in accordance with Shariah law it does not serve alcohol or pork. However, this applies only to the regional AirAsia group flights, and not to the AirAsia X flights, which do sell wine and beer on board.[63]

Frequent-flyer program

AirAsia is taking the first steps towards starting its own frequent-flyer programme. The airline has signed an agreement to start a joint venture with financial services firm Tune Money to launch a programme called "BIG". Under this programme it will issue loyalty points to AirAsia customers and third-party merchants. Points can then be used to redeem AirAsia flights.[64]

Onboard luggage

On-board baggage is limited to a single piece of luggage that is less than 7 kg (15.4 pounds) plus a small personal item (purse, backpack). Checked baggage is 100% fee based (no free checked baggage, including on international flights). Checked baggage fees, as with most similar airlines, are lowest when purchased during booking, and are more expensive when purchased during check-in or at the airport. The checked baggage weight allowance may be shared amongst multiple passengers on the same booking.


AirAsia maintains a no-refund policy on substantially all of its commercial routes. In 2014, the Company initiated a partial refund policy restricted to flights departing from South Korea after receiving hundreds of fare dispute claims that led the South Korean government to recommend a revision in its policy.[65] This revision does not

Awards and recognition

The 2012 World Airline Awards at the Farnborough Airshow ranked the airline as the world's best low-cost airline.[66]

AirAsia has been named as the world's best low cost carrier for 8 years in a row including the latest award for the year 2016.[67]

See also


  1. "AirAsia BIG Loyalty Programme". Retrieved 31 May 2014.
  2. "Aireen Omar dilantik CEO AirAsia in Malaysia". 18 June 2012. Retrieved 18 June 2012.
  4. "Passengers' perceptions of low cost airlines and full service carriers". Cranfield University. 2005.
  5. Kurlantzick, Joshua (23 December 2007). "Does Low Cost Mean High Risk?". The New York Times. Retrieved 28 April 2010.
  6. "Tony Fernandes". Bloomberg Businessweek. 11 July 2004. Retrieved 29 December 2014.
  7. Leong Hung Yee (27 December 2006). "AirAsia embarks on 2nd chapter". The Star. Kuala Lumpur.
  8. AirAsia Group. "AirAsia's 2007 Annual Report" (PDF). AirAsia.
  9. "Protest held against AirAsia". The Star. Kuala Lumpur. 16 July 2007. Retrieved 27 June 2011.
  10. "AirAsia, MAB told to ensure disabled are not deprived". Daily Express. Kota Kinabalu. 17 July 2007. Archived from the original on 28 June 2011. Retrieved 27 June 2011.
  11. Lopez, Leslie (10 August 2011). "Major Overhaul of Malaysia's Airline Sector". Jakarta Globe. Archived from the original on 28 September 2012.
  12. "AirAsia profit soars, bullish on outlook". Inquirer. Retrieved 1 March 2013.
  13. "AirAsia India to take to the skies in Q4". MCIL Multimedia Sdn Bhd. Retrieved 21 February 2013.
  14. "Malaysia's AirAsia forming airline JV with Tata". Reuters India. 20 February 2013. Retrieved 21 February 2013.
  15. "AirAsia to invest up to $60 mn in airline venture with Tata". The Economic Times. 21 February 2013. Retrieved 21 February 2013.
  16. "Annual Report 2013" (Archive). AirAsia. Retrieved on 29 August 2014. p. 33/306. "HEAD OFFICE LCC Terminal, Jalan KLIA S3 Southern Support Zone, KLIA, 64000 Sepang, Selangor Darul Ehsan, Malaysia" and "REGISTERED OFFICE AirAsia Berhad (Company No. 284669-W) B-13-15, Level 13, Menara Prima Tower B Jalan PJU 1/39, Dataran Prima 47301 Petaling Jaya Selangor Darul Ehsan, Malaysia"
  17. 1 2 3 "RedQuarters set to become AirAsia’s global HQ by 2016 " (Archive). The Star. November 15, 2014. Retrieved on September 2, 2015.
  18. "AirAsia denies funding issues in moving HQ to klia2" (Archive). The Malaysian Insider. 2 June 2014. Retrieved on 28 August 2014.
  19. 1 2 "AirAsia’s new HQ to be completed by end-2015." ABN News. 4 June 2014. Retrieved on 29 August 2014.
  20. Lim, Levina. "AirAsia: Delay in moving HQ to klia2 not due to funding issues" (Archive). The Edge Financial Daily. Tuesday 3 June 2014. Retrieved on 29 August 2014.
  21. "AirAsia ready for India if environment is right: CEO". The Hindu Business Line. Retrieved 22 February 2013.
  22. "AirAsia-Tata airline deal: 10 facts". NDTV Profit. Retrieved 21 February 2013.
  23. "Partnership with Tata Sons a marriage made in heaven for us: AirAsia". NDTV Profit. Retrieved 21 February 2013.
  24. "AirAsia to tie up with Tata Sons for new airline in India". Times of India. 21 February 2013. Retrieved 21 February 2013.
  25. "Tata Sons, Telestra Tradeplace and Air Asia to form Air Asia India" (Press release). Economic Times. 20 February 2013.
  26. "FIPB to take up AirAsia India entry proposal on March 6". The Hindu Business Line. Retrieved 31 May 2014.
  27. "Airasia launches India ops". The Hindu. 12 June 2014.
  28. "AirAsia India to shift its base from Chennai to Bangalore". Times of India. 30 May 2014.
  29. "Chennai Not an Ideal Airline Destination?". The New Indian Express. 26 July 2014.
  30. "Maiden flight of AirAsia's India venture". NDTV. Retrieved 19 July 2015.
  31. "AirAsia looking for a third hub after Delhi". Economic Times. 21 May 2015.
  32. 1 2 3 "ANA Official Press Release on the establishment of AirAsia Japan". 21 July 2011. Retrieved 15 October 2012.
  33. "AirAsia-ANA tie-up likely". 15 July 2011.
  34. Yuri Kageyama (3 October 2012). "Low cost flying arrives in luxury loving Japan - Yahoo! News". Retrieved 15 October 2012.
  35. "ANA, AirAsia to Launch Budget Carrier in Japan". Wall Street Journal. 22 July 2011.
  36. "AirAsia terminates Japan joint venture". The Star Online. 26 June 2013.
  37. "AirAsia to re-enter Japan's low cost carrier market". AirAsia. 1 July 2014.
  38. "X-citing deal for air travellers". The Star. 6 January 2007. The airline will be operating "incredibly" cheap prices to and from Asia to the east coast of Australia
  39. "AirAsia X en route". 18 September 2007.
  40. "Cut-price airlines landing like flies". Sydney Morning Herald. 18 May 2007.
  41. "Jetstar terminates Melbourne-Hawaii route". 8 August 2007.
  42. "AirAsia confirms 15 Airbus A330-300 deal". Malaysia: Daily Express. 14 May 2007. Archived from the original on 3 June 2011. Retrieved 30 July 2010.
  43. "Airbus Group". airbusgroup. Archived from the original on 2014-05-31.
  44. Yvonne Tan (1 November 2008). "AirAsia X takes delivery of first Airbus A330". The Star.
  45. "AirAsia X Chooses Manara & Orix As New Investors". 14 February 2008.
  46. "Directory: World Airlines". Flight International. 3 April 2007. p. 93.
  47. "List of airlines banned within the EU". European Commission's "Transport" website. Retrieved 10 July 2010.
  48. "Zest Air suspended due to safety breaches | Inquirer Business". 16 August 2013. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
  49. "AirAsia Zest gets CAB approval". ABS-CBN News.
  51. Marianne Carandang. "AirAsia Philippines gets license to fly - TTG Asia - Leader in Hotel, Airlines, Tourism and Travel Trade News".
  52. "Malaysian National News Agency ~ BERNAMA". Archived from the original on 2011-06-22.
  53. Thai AirAsia X to take to the skies in June | Bangkok Post: business
  56. 1 2 "Airbus and AirAsia announce record deal for 200 planes". BBC News. 23 June 2011. Archived from the original on 23 June 2011. Retrieved 23 June 2011.
  57. 1 2 Odell, Mark; Boxell, James (23 June 2011). "Airbus secures 200 jet order from AirAsia". Financial Times. London.
  58. "AirAsia's Fernandes bets big on boyhood idea". Reuters. 23 June 2011. Retrieved 23 June 2011.
  59. "AirAsia orders 100 more A320s". Retrieved 13 December 2012.
  62. "Snack Attack." AirAsia. Retrieved 24 November 2008.
  63. AirAsia X Inflight food & beverage. AirAsiaX. Retrieved 2 January 2015.
  64. Govindasamy, Siva (21 September 2011). "AirAsia to launch frequent-flyer program". Flight Global. Retrieved 21 September 2011.
  65. Choi, N.A. (8 December 2014). "에어아시아 환불규정 신설에도 실제지급까지 수개월". Yonhap News (Associated Press). Retrieved 18 May 2015.
  66. "AIRASIA is named as the World's Best Low-Cost Airline at the 2012 World Airline Awards held at Farnborough Air Show". The World Airline Awards. 2012. Archived from the original on 2012-07-15. Retrieved 12 April 2013.
  67. "AIRASIA is named as the World's Best Low-Cost Airline at the 2016 World Airline Awards held at Farnborough Air Show". The World Airline Awards. 2016. Archived from the original on 2012-07-15. Retrieved 22 July 2016.

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