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The British airline EasyJet is the second largest European low-cost airline after the Irish Ryanair. In addition to easyJet Airline Company, which is headquartered in Luton near London, its subsidiaries easyJet Switzerland, based in Meyrin, Switzerland, and easyJet Europe, headquartered in Vienna, also exist.
EasyJet was founded on October 18, 1995 by Stelios Haji-Ioannou. To start the airline, five million pounds had to be borrowed from the family. The first two airplanes with the easyJet logo were two British Airways-leased Boeing 737-200s that flew on routes from London Luton to Glasgow and Edinburgh. The headquarters of easyJet is still in Luton today.
In autumn 1999, online sales of easyJet reached the threshold of one million flights sold. One year later, in October 2000, the listing took place on the London Stock Exchange. It began easyJet's presence at London Stansted Airport, by which time London-Luton was the central base in Greater London.
Until September 2003 easyJet flew exclusively with the aircraft type Boeing 737, which also many other low-cost airlines used. In October 2002, easyJet announced that from now on it would prefer Airbus and order 120 copies of the Airbus A319-100, the first of which were delivered in the fall of 2003. The choice fell on this type of aircraft, as an Airbus of the 320 family has, inter alia, a wider center aisle than a Boeing 737 and thus allows a supposedly faster entry and exit. In April 2004, easyJet entered the German market for the first time, initially offering 23 routes from the Schönefeld, Cologne and Dortmund airports.
On May 28, 2004, the check-in of a whole flight was handled for the first time at Nottingham East Midlands Airport via the new and then groundbreaking self-check-in machines. Another milestone in the history of easyJet is the 18th of May 2005, when the 100 millionth passenger was served on this day.
EasyJet was Europe's fourth largest airline in 2007 and the world's third largest low cost airline, considering the number of passengers carried after US Southwest Airlines and Irish Ryanair. In 2006, easyJet carried a total of 33.6 million passengers.
On October 28, 2017, it was announced that easyJet will take over parts of the Air Berlin business (25 leased Airbus A-320 and take-off and landing rights at Berlin-Tegel Airport) from the insolvent Air Berlin for 40 million euros.
Due to the planned withdrawal of the United Kingdom from the European Union and EasyJet's risk of losing air traffic rights, the airline has applied for a European Air Operator Certificate in Austria. This will ensure that Easyjet after the planned EU exit, "flights throughout Europe and also within EU countries" can offer, as the airline announced on 14 July 2017. A new corporate structure is also being planned. Easyjet intends to become a pan-European airline group with three airlines in Austria, Switzerland and the United Kingdom as well as a UK-based trading and services company. All three airlines are said to be daughters of Easyjet plc. Easyjet plc will continue to be listed on the London Stock Exchange and based in the United Kingdom.
On July 20, 2017, EasyJet's first aircraft with Austrian national emblem OE-IVA landed at Vienna International Airport. The group announced that one third of the airline is to operate in Vienna and did not rule out the stationing of part of the fleet in Vienna.
Since the end of 2009 easyJet offers all travelers with checked baggage the possibility to check in online. On-line Check-in for Checked Baggage is available at 95 out of 113 easyJet airports and on almost all flights. There are no additional costs for check-in. The additional booking of Speedy Boarding during the online booking process offers passengers the opportunity to board before the scheduled time.

Germany

In December 2003, easyJet announced plans to use the airport Berlin-Schönefeld as a base starting in May 2004 with six aircraft as its base, where it has been using Terminal B, which has been specially redesigned for it, and is planning expansion plans. Dortmund was from 2004, the second German base of the company, also here fleet size and route network were further expanded, but again significantly reduced from the end of 2007 until the base Dortmund in October 2008 was finally abandoned. However, the offer to Dortmund since 2009 has been replenished from other bases. Cologne / Bonn followed from June 2004, Hamburg, Munich, Dusseldorf from November 2009 and Dresden since December 2010, successively as other German destinations. In 2015, Stuttgart Airport was added to the route network. The first domestic German flight from Berlin to Munich took place on 5 January.
In 2017, easyJet took over part of the take-off and landing rights of the insolvent Air Berlin at Berlin-Tegel Airport for 40 million euros. As of 2018, in addition to European destinations, 250 flights per week will be offered on the inner-German routes previously flown through Air Berlin to Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Stuttgart, Cologne and Munich.


Switzerland

EasyJet Switzerland is an independent company and consists mainly of the former charter airline TEA Switzerland. As early as 1997, the first easyJet aircraft left Geneva for London-Luton. Seven destinations were served in 1999, compared with 47 in the summer of 2009, served by eight Airbus A319-100s stationed here. EasyJet operates another base at the Basel-Mulheim binational airport since the summer of 2004, as the company's costs at Zurich Airport seemed too high. In the meantime, six Airbus A319-100s serve over 30 destinations from here. However, since September 18, 2007 easyJet also flies to and from Zurich.


Austria

The presence of easyJet in Austria began on October 29, 2007
a connection from Vienna to London-Luton, already on 14th December
2007 followed flights to and from Innsbruck.
At the beginning of July 2017 it was announced that easyJet would be a new one
Subsidiary in Austria under the brand name easyJet Europe
wants to start. On 19 July 2017, the operating permit (AOC) was issued and a day later launched the first registered in Austria aircraft with the new registration OE-IVA for a flight from Luton to Vienna. easyJet plans to re-register 110 aircraft by March 2019.
EasyJet is accused of regularly violating passenger rights under EU Directive 261/2004. Passengers would not be informed of their rights in case of flight failure. Compensation payments under EU Directive 261/2004 would be abducted and unlawfully refused. Typically, written complaints will not be answered. Many passengers do not claim the rights because flight cancellations are extremely frequent and would be wrongly caused by force majeure or strikes. In fact, Easyjet is not able to carry out all flights sold, due to a lack of staff. A regular telephone number does not give it also for press inquiries, a mailing address only at the airport London Luton. E-mails are usually not answered. On-site service staff were part of contractors and could not book replacement flights. Transfers in the event of a flight cancellation would have to be carried out by the passengers themselves via the Internet and they would also have to take care of finding suitable internet access at the airport. In case of cancellation by the customer the fare will not be refunded according to the terms and conditions.


Compensation for flight delay, missed connecting flights, overbooked or canceled flights

The presence of easyJet in Austria began on October 29, 2007
a connection from Vienna to London-Luton, already on 14th December
2007 followed flights to and from Innsbruck.
At the beginning of July 2017 it was announced that easyJet would be a new one
Subsidiary in Austria under the brand name easyJet Europe
wants to start. On 19 July 2017, the operating permit (AOC) was issued and a day later launched the first registered in Austria aircraft with the new registration OE-IVA for a flight from Luton to Vienna. easyJet plans to re-register 110 aircraft by March 2019.
EasyJet is accused of regularly violating passenger rights under EU Directive 261/2004. Passengers would not be informed of their rights in case of flight failure. Compensation payments under EU Directive 261/2004 would be abducted and unlawfully refused. Typically, written complaints will not be answered. Many passengers do not claim the rights because flight cancellations are extremely frequent and would be wrongly caused by force majeure or strikes. In fact, Easyjet is not able to carry out all flights sold, due to a lack of staff. A regular telephone number does not give it also for press inquiries, a mailing address only at the airport London Luton. E-mails are usually not answered. On-site service staff were part of contractors and could not book replacement flights. Transfers in the event of a flight cancellation would have to be carried out by the passengers themselves via the Internet and they would also have to take care of finding suitable internet access at the airport. In case of cancellation by the customer the fare will not be refunded according to the terms and conditions.