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Three global airline alliances say it’s time for governments to turn to broader testing of air passengers instead of quarantines to prevent the spread of the coronavirus
Oneworld, Star Alliance and SkyTeam said testing could be part of an overall approach to restart international travel, by reducing reliance on the “blunt instrument” of quarantines aimed at halting the spread of the coronavirus.
New testing guidelines from the United Nations’ International Civil Aviation Authority could “pave the way for a framework of trust to be established between countries,” Star Alliance CEO Jeffrey Goh said in the joint statement on the oneworld.com website. Oneworld CEO Rob Gurney and SkyTeam CEO Kristin Colvile joined in the statement.
Airlines and their industry group, the International Air Transport Association, have urged the use of commonly agreed testing procedures instead of quarantines. So far there have been different approaches to, and experiments with, testing requirements, with quarantines and travel restrictions remaining in use — and international air travel down 92% on pre-COVID-19 levels.
The reduction in travel has hit a wide range of travel-related businesses and jobs, such as airport workers, hotel employees and taxi drivers. Testing presents a number of challenges, including how long it takes to get a result, possible false positives or false negatives, and people who may be infected but only test positive several days later.
Surveys indicate that fear of sitting next to someone who is infected and unwillingness to travel into a quarantine are major deterrents to flying.
SkyTeam includes Aeroflot, Delta, Air France-KLM and China Airlines in a partial list of members. Oneworld has, among others, American Airlines, British Airways, Cathay Pacific, Qantas and Alaska Airlines while some of Star Alliance’s members are Air Canada, Lufthansa, SAS, and United.
Follow AP pandemic coverage at http://apnews.com/VirusOutbreak
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