Andrea Giuricin

Ceo of TRA consulting, a strategic consultancy company based in Barcelona and Milan, focused in the travel, transport, infrastructure and logistic industries. Adj. Prof. at Transport Economics at University Milano Bicocca, responsible for transport studies at CESISP and former visiting professor at China Academy Railway Sciences. He is senior consultant for the World Bank, reforming transport sector in Asia and Africa and consultant at United Nations for transport sector. He cooperates with several Transport Authorities (in Spain, Italy, UK, France, Malaysia, South Africa), the European Commission and other international institutions. He published several books and analysis quoted in the media (FT, Bloomberg, Reuters, Xinhua, Wall Street Journal, Business Week, BBC, The Economist, Le Monde, O Globo).

"Paying to pollute" is not enough. Anti-emissions strategies in aviation

Immediate measures to achieve decarbonisation targets in the aviation sector include auctions for emission allowances, offset programmes and specific taxation proposals. But action is needed on several levels: here is how the market and industrial research do and can play their part

The case of “ghost flights” in the skies over Europe

In the midst of the pandemic, some airlines had empty planes take off in order to retain the right to airport slots. A secondary market and the creation of a true Single European Sky could be a solution to this contradiction between outdated rules and the need for greater sustainability

Here's why zero emissions in aviation is a major challenge

The COP26 conference established the goal of zero emissions for the aviation industry by 2050. Airports and airlines are adopting anti-pollution initiatives, but public incentives would be useful in support of this commitment in an area of key importance for the economy

Off limits: closed airspace. The impacts

Russia is no longer considered a reliable aviation partner, and the war is likely to make the uncertainty structural after the last two years of pandemic. Aviation has always recovered after times of international crisis, but the unknown comes at a price