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ICC Sydney Celebrates 1,000 Team Member Qualifications Through TAFE NSW Partnership

International Convention Centre Sydney (ICC Sydney) has celebrated another key milestone this week, with 1,000 enrolees receiving nationally recognised industry qualifications via its unique training partnership with TAFE NSW.

Launched in August 2016, the initiative has seen the development of tailored educational courses across hospitality, commercial cookery, audio visual, business administration and security. It is open to full-time and casual workers, as well as select students from TAFE NSW, and has been designed to support training to the highest industry standards.

Geoff Donaghy, CEO of ICC Sydney, said the venue’s dynamic approach to professional development is already paying dividends and empowering its staff.

“At ICC Sydney, we believe that it is our people who define our offering and underpin our success, and we are 100 per cent committed to their growth and development. To date, we have invested in training to ensure our team is not only operating to the venue’s world class standards, but to support them with strong career progression.

“We have now experienced more than 1,000 enrolments in programs delivering industry qualifications and I look forward to seeing more great talent developed through this program.”

Minister for Tourism and Major Events, and Assistant Minister for Skills, Adam Marshall, said the innovative partnership will play an important role in helping to maintain Sydney’s reputation as one of the most desirable events destinations in the world.

“I applaud ICC Sydney and TAFE NSW for working together to create a program that raises the bar for vocational training in the business event and hospitality industries. NSW is Australia’s premier destination for major events, and having people with the right skills is vital to supporting this important driver for the local economy,” he said.

Jon Black, Managing Director of TAFE NSW said the joint initiative includes the delivery of courses across eLearning, on the job training, classroom based learning and seminars.

“TAFE NSW teachers have delivered great results since this training began meaning that ICC Sydney is set to be supported by some of the top talent in the industry. It’s also a great example of how blended learning can result in some of the best training available. This program ensures that our students can kick important professional goals and I look forward to seeing the initiative continue to thrive,” he said.

Ash Bull, a casual Food and Beverage with ICC Sydney – and their 1,000th enrolee, said the support he received at ICC Sydney was enabling him to progress his career in what is a diverse and inclusive work environment.

“Since my first day, ICC Sydney has given me the tools and knowledge I’ve needed to develop new skills. It’s a supportive environment with a very practical approach to training, allowing me to excel and be the best team member that I can be,” he said.

ICC Sydney’s people and its industry leading HR initiatives are already securing awards with the team picking up both the Australian HR Team of the Year & Best Recruitment Campaign at the recent Australian HR Awards.

To find out more about ICC Sydney, visit www.iccsydney.com

 

Image caption: CEO Geoff Donaghy with TAFE graduates at ICC Sydney.

More than 7% increase in Air Travel Compared to Last Year

The International Air Transport Association (IATA) announced industry performance statistics for 2016 showing that system-wide, airlines carried 3.8 billion passengers on scheduled services last year, an increase of 7% over 2015, representing an additional 242 million air trips. This information is included in the 2017 edition of the IATA World Air Transport Statistics (WATS), the yearbook of the airline industry’s performance.

 

Highlights of the 2016 airline industry performance:

 

Passenger

• Once again, airlines in the Asia-Pacific region carried the largest number of passengers. The regional ranking (based on total passengers carried on scheduled services by airlines registered in that region) is:

1. Asia-Pacific 35% market share (1.3 billion, an increase of 11.3% compared to 2015)

2. Europe 26% market share (992.4 million, up 6.1% over 2015)

3. North America 24% market share (911.5 million, up 3% over 2015)

4. Latin America 7% market share (275.1 million, up 1.8% from 2015)

5. Middle East 5% market share (206.1 million, an increase of 9.1% over 2015)

6. Africa 2% market share (84 million, up 6% over 2015).

 

• The top five airlines ranked by total scheduled passengers carried (domestic and international) were:

1. Southwest Airlines (151.8 million)

2. American Airlines (144.2 million)

3. Delta Air Lines (143.3 million)

4. China Southern Airlines (114.5 million)

5. Ryanair (112 million)

 

• The top five international/regional passenger airport-pairs were almost the same as they were in 2015, and all were within the Asia-Pacific region:

1. Hong Kong-Taipei (5.2 million, up 2.1% from 2015)

2. Jakarta-Singapore (3.4 million, up 0.9% from 2015))

3. Bangkok Suvarnabhumi-Hong Kong (3 million, a decrease of 3.14% from 2015)

4. Kuala Lumpur–Singapore (2.8 million, up 3.3% from 2015)

5. Hong Kong-Seoul (2.8 million, down 15% from 2015)

 

• The top five domestic passenger airport-pairs were also all in the Asia-Pacific region:

1. Jeju-Seoul Gimpo (11.6 million, up 4.6% over 2015)

2. Sapporo-Tokyo Haneda (7.7 million, down 1.2% from 2015)

3. Fukuoka-Tokyo Haneda (7.3 million, a decrease of 4% from 2015)

4. Melbourne-Tullamarine-Sydney (7.3 million, down 4.6% from 2015)

5. Hanoi-Ho Chi Minh City (6.4 million, up 16.2% from 2015)

 

Passenger Traffic by Nationality

A new feature available this year in the WATS+ edition is the ranking of passenger numbers in terms of nationality (citizenship). Highlights include:

• US Citizens are the world’s most prevalent travelers. Some 810 million passengers traveled on US passports in 2016 comprising 21% of all passengers worldwide.

• Internationally, American citizens also took top place, comprising 9.5% of all travelers. This was followed by citizens of the UK (7.8%), Germany (6.5%), China (6.4%) and France (4.1%).

• Domestically, US citizens were also the most prevalent travelers at 29.9%, followed by China (19.0%), India (5.2%), Indonesia (4.4%) and Japan (3.5%).

 

New Model Airlines

New Model Airlines¹ (NMAs), a classification that includes Low Cost Carriers (LCCs), accounted for 28.3% of all passengers in 2016, up from 27.1% of passengers in 2015. Network carriers account for 69.5% of total passengers while leisure carriers² contributed 2.2% to passenger volumes.

 

Measured in revenue passenger kilometers (RPK), NMAs accounted for 20% of global traffic, reflecting the concentration of this sector on short-haul flying. By the same RPK measure, network carriers accounted for 77% of traffic with leisure carriers comprising 3% of traffic.

 

Cargo

The top five airlines ranked by total freight tonnes carried on scheduled services were:

1. FedEx Express (7.1 million)

2. United Parcel Service (4.7 million)

3. Emirates Airline (2.5 million)

4. Qatar Airways (1.8 million)

5. Cathay Pacific Airways (1.6 million)

 

Airline Alliances

Star Alliance maintained its position as the largest airline alliance in 2016 with 38% of total scheduled traffic (in RPK), followed by SkyTeam (33%) and oneworld (29%).

The Convention Centre Dublin to host UEFA 2020 draw

The Convention Centre Dublin (The CCD) has announced that it will host the live televised UEFA EURO 2020 qualifying draw, which will take place on 2 December 2018. The 2020 championships mark the 60th anniversary of UEFA’s prestigious competition.

UEFA selected Ireland and The CCD as the venue for this event, following an invitation to bid issued to the host cities of this unique European Championships. UEFA indicated that The CCD was chosen due to its capability to deliver the detailed list of requirements. The technical capability of The CCD for TV and staging, the quality and expertise of the venue, the cost competitiveness of the package and the level of detail in the Dublin submission document were the strongest factors in winning the bid.

Games are being hosted in 13 cities across the continent on a once-off basis and it is expected that up to 200,000 people will visit from overseas for the games alone. Dublin is set to host four games in the Aviva stadium which is expected to bring an economic benefit of between €40 and €50 million to Ireland.

Welcoming the news, Stephen Meehan, CEO of The CCD said, "We are excited to confirm such a prestigious sporting event and congratulate all teams involved in the bid submission. The CCD is an iconic building in the heart of Dublin city and we are looking forward to welcoming representatives from the 55 National Associations to our venue".

The submission to secure the event was led by the UEFA EURO (Dublin) Local Organising Committee, consisting of representatives from the Football Association of Ireland and Dublin City Council, in partnership with the Government through the Department of Transport, Tourism and Sport, and strong support from the Dublin Convention Bureau.

Minister for Transports, Tourism and Sport, Shane Ross TD said, "I am very pleased to hear of the success of the bid to host the EURO 2020 qualifying draw in Dublin. The hosting of such prestigious televised sporting events is a fantastic opportunity to boost the profile of Dublin and Ireland, and to highlight our facilities for international conferences and events".

FAI CEO, John Delaney said, "I am delighted that Dublin has been selected to host the UEFA EURO 2020 qualifying draw. Along with Dublin being one of the host cities for the tournament, the hosting of the draw in our capital city demonstrates the high regard in which Ireland is held as a tournament host. The live televised event will be broadcast throughout the world and puts Irish football, as well as Ireland as a nation, at the forefront of international sport”.

The live televised draw will see media attendees representing UEFA’s 55 National Associations arrive in Dublin for the event.

  • 650 guests, including almost 300 delegates from the participating countries, are expected
  • 350 media representatives will be accredited to cover the event
  • 70+ broadcasters will show the draw live to an audience of 140m around the world

Lord Mayor of Dublin, Ardmheara Michael McDonncha said, "On behalf of the citizens of Dublin, I’m delighted by UEFA’s decision to hold the draw for EURO 2020 in our great city”.

 

FAI CEO, John Delaney said, “I would like to thank our bid team for their tremendous work in securing this prestigious event, and recognise the partnership and collaborative efforts of all parties working together through the FAI, Dublin City Council and Government, through the Department of Transport, Tourism and Sport, as well as the Dublin Convention Bureau”.

 

Chief Executive of Dublin City Council, Owen Keegan said, “The 60th anniversary of the EUROs will be a wonderful sporting occasion eagerly anticipated by all supporters. Dublin City Council is particularly proud to have played its part in securing Dublin as a host city for the matches and the EURO 2020 qualifying draw”.

Minister of State for Tourism and Sport, Brendan Griffin said, “I want to extend my congratulations to the team who worked with UEFA to secure Dublin as a host for this important occasion in the European footballing calendar. We are very much looking forward to extending a warm welcome to all the international delegates who will be attending in December 2018”.

 

The 13 host cities for EURO 2020 include:

Munich (Germany) - three group matches and a quarter-final

Baku (Azerbaijan) - three group matches and a quarter-final

Rome (Italy) - three group matches and a quarter-final

St Petersburg (Russia) - three group matches and a quarter-final

Brussels (Belgium) - three group matches and a round of 16 match

Copenhagen (Denmark) - three group matches and a round of 16 match

Budapest (Hungary) - three group matches and a round of 16 match

Amsterdam (Netherlands) - three group matches and a round of 16 match

Dublin (Republic of Ireland) - three group matches and a round of 16 match

Bucharest (Romania) - three group matches and a round of 16 match

Glasgow (Scotland) - three group matches and a round of 16 match

Bilbao (Spain) - three group matches and a round of 16 match

London (England) - two semi-finals and final

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------About The CCD

The Convention Centre Dublin (The CCD) opened in September 2010 and is Ireland’s only purpose-built international convention centre. Located in the heart of Dublin city, just 15 minutes from Dublin Airport, The CCD has won a total of 34 industry awards since opening. For more information, please visit www.theccd.ie

About UEFA EURO 2020

UEFA EURO 2020 draw for the qualifying games is unique, given that the tournament will be a pan-European competition for the first time ever with 13 host cities staging games. Up to 200,000 people will visit Ireland for the tournament in 2020.

 

Smartly dressed in 100 procent Swedish paper

Wood becomes paper, which is turned into fabrics. By using knowledge and skills from classical Swedish industries, wood can be refined into locally produced textiles. This gives new business opportunities for the domestic industry in Sweden and creates opportunities for a more sustainable textile industry through a range of innovative solutions across branches.

In the provinces of Värmland and Dalsland, there are dense forests of spruce and pine trees. This Swedish forest raw material is processed and refined into paper by Nordic Papers and Ahlstrom-Munksjö paper mills. The unbleached and locally grown paper is then shipped to the textile cluster in the Sjuhärad region, where it is spun into threads at SKS Textile and then turned into fabrics via knitting machines at the Swedish School of Textiles in Borås. At the dyeing company Sjuhäradsbygdens Färgeri, the fabric is given a dark blue colour and is then turned into a flexible dress at Smart Textiles at the University of Borås.

This sounds almost like a fairy tale, but is actually a description of some of the results of the project ‘Establishing locally grown textiles in Sweden’ (Swedish: ENTIS) in BioInnovation, where a number of parties from the Swedish forestry, paper, and textile industry work together to achieve textile production of raw materials from the pulp industry.

“There are already textiles made of paper, but the unique thing about this project is that we have looked at the possibilities for recycling and challenge existing production and recycling techniques to achieve a circular flow. One of the greater challenges in the production of a paper fabric is to knit with the paper yarn instead of weaving with it, since paper is a relatively stiff material. It is also fun to see the collaboration of a project with parties from different branches, and I am also looking forward to see prototypes for interior purposes emerge in this project”, says Lena-Marie Jensen, team leader of ‘Design for recycling’ and project coordinator of the focus area Sustainable Textiles in Smart Textiles.

 

Paper – a sustainable and locally grown raw material

 

The need for textile fibres grows as the population of the earth increases (UN: 9.2 billion in 2050) and the general standard of living is higher. As people settle in cities and afford to consume more, the needs for sophisticated textiles also increase. This is why one finding of this project is that we need to take care of the raw material we have and reuse it. But there is also a need to supply new sustainable raw material that could be part of a circular flow.

This project wants to highlight the importance of constantly investigating alternatives to cotton and synthetic fibres in order to get more resource efficient fibres, and how choices in the design process affect the product’s environmental performance. In order to solve the fibre needs of the future, we need a variety of solutions where paper could be one alternative to some products. Paper is also a bio-based material in our immediate surrounding and could be part of a closed cycle.

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

More information about the project

BioInnovation is one of Sweden’s strategic innovation programmes, which includes the project ‘Establishing locally grown textiles in Sweden’ (Swedish: ENTIS), led by Swerea IVF. Smart Textiles are responsible for the work package ‘Design for Recycling’, where the goal is to enable textile production of raw materials from the pulp industry. This will bring increased opportunities for Sweden to assume a strong position in the globally growing, bio-based economy with forests, fields, water, and waste as a basis. This could then create better conditions, both for sustainability and for the Swedish industry.

Collaboration partners of the work package ‘Design for recycling’

SKS Textile (Svenskt Konstsilke), Kinnarps, Nordic Paper, Ahlstrom-Munksjö, Sjuhäradsbygdens Färgeri, RISE, Swerea IVF, Trikåby, Smart Textiles at the Swedish School of Textiles, University of Borås, Mid Sweden University, Bioisolator, OrganoClick, Re-board Technology, Stena Recycling.

About BioInnovation

BioInnovation is an initiative initiated by the forest industries, IKEM and TEKO, with the vision that Sweden will have switched to a bio economy in 2050. The budget is planned for 100 MSEK/year. Initially, this initiative is funded by Vinnova, the Swedish Energy Agency, Formas, as well as participating stakeholders from the industry, academy, institutes, and public sector. The goal is to increase the value added and the competitiveness in the Swedish bio-based sector by creating the best possible conditions for developing new bio-based materials, products, and services.

High season for meetings in Berlin begins

Most conventions in Berlin take place in the autumn. World Congress of Psychiatry brings 12,000 participants to Berlin. Scientists and forward thinkers meet to discuss global issues.

Autumn is high season for conventions and other meetings in Berlin, with above-average demand for accommodation. Almost twice as many events take place in autumn than the average for the year as a whole, according to an analysis prepared by the visitBerlin Berlin Convention Office for 2016. In 2017, medical doctors and the digital scene have been particularly likely to meet in Berlin. Global issues are also debated here. An overview of the highlights:

Autumn in Berlin’s conventions and meetings industry is dedicated to medicine and science. In October, the largest congress of the year begins: more than 12,000 experts from all over the world as well as several high-profile keynote speakers will come to Berlin for the World Congress of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy. The first gathering of the congress in Germany since 1999 will discuss the impact of war and being driven from one’s home on the mental health of refugees (8–12 Oct., Messe Berlin, wpaberlin2017.com).

1,200 members of the European Society of Coloproctology will meet for the first time in Berlin (20–22 Sep., CityCube, escp.eu.com). The EPCA, a network for the global chemical industry in Europe, is coming to the German capital for the second time (30.9–3.10, Intercontinental Berlin, epca.eu). In October, 600 scientists will be attending the Alzheimer Europe Conference (Estrel, 2–4 Oct., alzheimer-europe.org) as well as 1,000 experts of the European Society for Gene and Cell Therapy (17–20 Oct., bcc Berlin, esgct.eu).

3,700 people will come in November for Bio Europe, Europe’s largest life sciences conference (6–8 Nov., CityCube, ebdgroup.com/bioeurope). Meetings related to medicine represent 20 per cent of all events in Berlin, reinforcing the city’s reputation as the location of choice for such events and for conventions in general.

Events related to innovation, IT, and the digital revolution are also coming to Berlin and discussing the great questions of today’s world. The World Health Summit, for example, is taking place for the ninth time in the German capital. This international forum for discussing the major global health issues attracts around 1,800 physicians, scientists, NGOs, politicians, and industry representatives from 90 countries to Berlin (15–17 Oct., Kosmos, worldhealthsummit.org).

Q Berlin Questions, a new conference format from visitBerlin, will see international speakers discussing the key issues facing the world in the areas of labour, governance, cultural identity, social justice, and urbanisation. The second day of the conference is called the Q Marathon and is open to Berliners and visitors alike (19–20 Oct., Schiller Theater, q.berlin; for tickets: q.berlin/q-marathon).

The Falling Walls Conference seeks to topple mental walls by bringing top scientists for Science Slams (8–9 Nov., Radialsystem and other places, falling-walls.com/conference). hub.berlin is expecting 2,500 leading opinion makers, entrepreneurs, scientists, and politicians to gather at Europe’s business festival for digital movers and makers (28 Nov., Station Berlin, hub.berlin).

Other highlights this year are Digital Life Design (DLD), Europe’s leading international digital and innovation conference (26–27 Oct., Bolle Event Location, dld-conference.com) Inclusive Innovation 2030 (Neue Mälzerei plus city-wide tours, 18–19 Oct., ii2030.com), as well as the digital conference TechCrunch Disrupt 2017, which is moving this year from London to Berlin (4–5 December, Arena Berlin, techcrunch.com). Forward thinkers will also be gathering for Nights 2017 Berlin (9–11 Nov., stadt-nach-acht.de), A Soul for Europe Conference (10–11 Nov., Radialsystem) and the Virtual Reality Conference (27 Nov., Microsoft Berlin).

The visitBerlin Berlin Convention Office has been quite successful this year winning IT and digital economy gatherings for the city. They represented 13% of the meetings held in the first half of 2017.

All meetings and conventions can be searched by topic and date at convention.visitBerlin.com.

 

New exhibition hall for the Prague Congress Center

The International Architectural and Urban Competition of the New PCC has its winner and the public knows the winning design. The subject of the competition was the completion of a new exhibition hall for the Prague Congress Center and its surrounding area. Today, the public knows the names of the winners and the form of the winning design.

”For a long time, the Congress Centre has been unable to meet high demands for exhibition and congress areas, and therefore it needs a new hall. However, it is also important to address the entire area around the Prague Congress Centre so that it can serve more efficiently to people. We received a lot of designs and I am glad that a lot of them were of high quality and I believe that we eventually really picked the best one”, says Prague Mayor Adriana Krnáčová.

The first prize was awarded to the design of a young OCA studio from Barcelona run by Marc Subirana, Hernan Lleida Ruiz, Biela Susanna and Bernard Garcia. They commented on their participation "We have set up our office to extend our work and opportunities beyond the local context of Barcelona or Catalonia. In this case, it was especially motivating that we could contribute to the building of such significance in a historic city like Prague. It was a challenge when we realized how complex this task is, and that it means not only to solve the functionality of the building but also to create an intensive public space. This is the key aspect of our design. ”The second prize was received by Francisco Jorquera’s team from Palma de Mallorca.

An eleven-member jury, with its chairman, architect Petr Hlaváček, chose from big number of received anonymous designs in the two-round competition. The competition was opened to participants from all over the world – 76 teams from 23 countries sent their designs. It represents the work of at least four hundred architects, planners, engineers and other professionals.

All designs will be exhibited in the Prague Congress Center from 13th to 19th September and 23th September to 5th October 2017, South foyer, entrance 10, daily from 12-7 p.m.

The jury consisted of representatives of PCC - Mayor of Prague and Vice-Chairman of the Supervisory Board Adriana Krnáčová, Chairman of the Board of Directors Radim Haluz, General Director Roman Ray Straub, supported by Mark Kopec from IPR (Prague Institute of Planning and Development) and Councilor of Prague 4, Alžběta Rejchrtová.

The architectural professionals were represented by Petr Hlaváček and Ivan Kroupa, together with Elias Zenghelis from Greece, Mathias Müller from Switzerland and substitutes Viktoria Součková and Tomáš Koumár. Petr Hlaváček summarizes their collective work: "Great foreign juries with younger substitutes, keen representatives of the investor and politicians. In spite of the great diversity of the approaches of individual jurors, we largely acted in concord. I suppose that when a jury agreed on one design, it has the potential to captivate the public and other participants in the process.”

Elia Zenghelis, co-founder of the famous OMA office and currently a professor at Yale School of Architecture, said about the winning team after the competition: ”The original building of the Prague Congress Centers has to deal with the identity of a very impressive monument of the Communist era, which must be re-formulated. This includes a new look, a position within the city and a connection to a complex traffic situation. This complexity has been mastered by the authors of the winning design."

From the 76 proposals mentioned above, the jury selected the best six in March. The chosen authors further elaborated their designs for the second round. The authors of the awarded designs will be, in addition to receiving the financial reward, invited to further negotiation procedures without a publication in which the contract assignment will be decided. Four other teams that have not reached the prize will receive a sketch fee for participating in the second round. Since the third prize was not awarded, this amount was evenly distributed among the finalists.

The 1st prize

OCA / Bernardo García, Marc Subirana, Biel Susanna, Hernan Lleida; cooperation: Joaquim Sellas, Play-Time architectonic image, Anabel Lazaro, Josep Ramon Rius, Silvia Juventeny, Simona Sulcová, Alfambra copisteria and Francesc Villena (Barcelona, España)

The 2nd prize

Francisco Jorquera, cooperation: Catalina Riera, Sebastiano Rossi, Juan Jorquera, Cubic consultors (Palma de Mallorca, España)

Further finalists

Takenaka Europe / Peter Mulík, Václav Sobolík, Haruka Fuji, Adam Huleja, Peter Chládek, Ivana Jedrzejková, Tomáš Jelínek, Eliška Křížová, Lenka Marečková, Tomáš Palkovský, Martin Šťastný; cooperation: Vladislav Bureš, Václav Mach, Jiří Petlach, Aranka Vondráčková (Prague, Czech Republic)

Szymon Rozwałka, Rudolf Müller, Martin Křivánek;cooperation: Anna Glajc, Barbora Jurčíková, Oliver Kažimír, Petra Krajčová, Matúš Peklanský; technical cooperation: Eva Fajkusová, Pavel Hladík, Jiří Janoušek, Stanislav Král, Ondřej Navrátil, Albert Novák, Petr Preininger, Luboš Zbranek (Brno, Czech Republic)

Office of Adrian Phiffer / Dimitrios Karopoulos, Saarinen Balagengatharadilak, Diana Franco Camacho, Michael DeGirolamo, Chloe Leung, Liusaidh Macdonald, Duc Anh Nguyen; cooperation: Silman Structural Engineers / Nat Oppenheimer, Aniket Zarekar; Transsolar / Linda Lam; Lam & Associates / Alex Tan, Patrick Lam; Propos Liberec; Martin Hejl (Toronto, Canada)

FAR frohn & rojas / Marc Frohn; cooperation: Treibhaus Landschaftsarchitektur Berlin / Deniz Dizici; Wetzel & von Seht / David Fuentes Abolafio, Wolfgang Keen; pin planende ingenieure / Norbert Müller; ARGUS Stadt und Verkehr / Christoph Ludwig (Berlin, Deutschland).