Livingston Airlines ceased operations in 2014, click on the airlines above which all fly similar routes to Livingston Air.
Livingston Air (Italian: Livingston Compagnia Aerea) was an Italian airline that flew passenger scheduled and charter flights domestically within Italy and across Europe from its hub airport at Milan Malpensa Airport. Livingston Airlines was founded in 2011 and began operating charter flights the following year to several destinations around Europe.
In 2012, Livingston Air announced its intentions to begin operating scheduled passenger services after low-cost Italian airline, Wind Jet went into bankruptcy. Livingston intended to take over a number of Wind Jet's routes, however, these plans never came to fruition. Instead, Livingston Air began operating flights to Alghero, Sardinia and Rome after Alitalia stopped operating the three services. Livingston Air continued to operate these services through the following years and grew out its route network.
In June 2014, Livingston Air's Air Operators Certificate (AOC) was suspended as the airline faced financial difficulties. A few days later, the suspension on Livingston Air's AOC was removed and the airline began operating flights as usual. However, a few months later, Livingston Airlines ceased operations and the Italian air authorities suspended their AOC indefinitely.
Take a look at the destinations that Livingston Air flew to before ceasing operations:
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Milan Malpensa airport is the main international airport in Milan and was the hub airport for Livingston Air. The airport is situated in the Milan metropolitan area, northwest of Milan and is split into two terminals with two runways.
Terminal 1 is split into three separate parts, 1A,1B and 1C. Terminal 1A facilitates domestic and Schengen area flights. While Terminal 1B and 1C handle intercontinental and non-Schengen flights.
Terminal 2 is currently used only by easyJet for scheduled passenger flights, although, other airlines do fly charter flights from this terminal.
Livingston Airlines operated a fleet of three Airbus A320-232 at the time that it ceased operations. When Livingston Air terminated all routes and had its AOC suspended, it returned all three Airbus A320-232 to the companies they were leased from.