DELIVERING STRATEGIC EXPERTISE GLOBALLY

Shopping cart

Your shopping cart is empty.

Select a Language:

Publications

Staying Informed

As thought leaders, we understand the complexities of operating efficiently in an increasingly globalized world and the imperative to innovate.  Browse through this section for a selection of publications and presentations that give our perspective on how organizations can improve performance, leap over operational hurdles, and plan for a sustainable future.

Displaying 11 - 20 of 25

LeighFisher has worked with leading airport sponsors in the U.S. to develop GHG and energy reduction programs which have resulted in reduced regulatory risk, emission reductions, and significant cost reductions.

LeighFisher brings a multidisciplinary and international perspective to airport sustainability.

In an environment of sustained uncertainty in the airport industry, it is time for bold new strategies that emphasize self-sufficiency, flexibility, and agility.

LeighFisher recently sponsored the annual Global Airport Development (GAD) conference in Paris, France.

An enhanced passenger experience will become an increasingly important differentiator in an airport’s competitive position in the global economy.

The ongoing shift in the world’s economies will continue to have implications for global travel patterns and airline service. Global linkages in world markets facilitate economic growth and drive airline capacity development and connectivity.

The prolonged recovery from the financial and economic crises of the last few years has prompted new thinking about airport ownership, financing and operations.

BRT systems are once again making the headlines. In the UK the Cambridge – St Ives system, the longest BRT line in the world was launched in August 2011, while the city of Rio de Janeiro just announced a public concession to implement and operate an Olympic BRT.

Airline service decisions are increasingly influenced by the new drivers of profitability.

Delivering efficiency in public services requires organisations to work together. New service delivery models are needed to address duplication in management structures, service provision and property holdings

Pages