Will Mango Airlines rise like a phoenix from the ashes? A delay in receiving pre-approved funding stands in the way of a restart…
State-owned low-cost carrier Mango Airlines will not take to the skies in December as the original business rescue plan needs to be amended.
Will we ever see the return of Mango flights to the skies? Or will we see another 700 jobs lost? Pilots say the airline is being left to die.
The court dismissed an application by a host of unions to place Mango under business rescue, with the airline doing so voluntarily.
Mango Airlines is staring into the abyss on Tuesday, and the ailing subsidiary of SAA has been forced to cancel all scheduled flights.
Low-cost local carrier FlySafair is launching a new route this week.
The DA called for holding company SAA to ‘abandon Mango in order to avoid another state bailout’, with the airline’s staff unpaid since June.
The revised lockdown restrictions announced by President Cyril Ramaphosa on Sunday 27 June, are again set to have serious impacts on the country’s embattled tourism sector.
OUTA calls upon businesses in the tourism sector to stop supporting non-core state-owned airlines in an attempt to prevent further wastage.
Mango says it will continue to operate the scheduled flights indicated on its website until the end of this month.
The lack of adjudication of applications for international flight routes is contributing to a reduction in air connectivity between SA and other countries.
Pandemic island escape: Zanzibar has become less accessible for South African travellers without Mango’s direct flights to the exotic island.
While passengers are still uncertain about the status of Mango Airlines, leaders in the travel industry shared their advice on how to get a possible refund for your ticket.
Mango Airlines has managed to reach an agreement with Airports Company South Africa (Acsa), after it suspended its flights over non-payment
A disastrous day for Mango Airlines has left passengers angered and exhausted – and some were willing to do anything in order to get some answers.
It’s a harrowing demise: Mango Airlines have been forced to ground ALL FLIGHTS on Wednesday, suspending services ahead of schedule.
Mango is no longer able to delay outstanding payments due to creditors, and according to reports, will have to cease operations by 30 April.
Mango Airlines are facing something of a crisis, and their planes are now highly likely to be grounded from May due to their financial troubles.
Beleaguered national airline South African Airways (SAA) has launched its revamped website, featuring flights to destinations across the globe – at sky-high prices.
A Mango flight travelling from Johannesburg to Durban on Monday lost cabin pressure which understandably freaked a few passengers out.
After an initial withdrawal of services, SAA Technical agreed that it would resume its operations for Mango airlines.
There were reports that Mango would ground its flights on Saturday night 26 September. The airline has since set the record straight.
There were no fatalities to report when part of a Mango Airlines plane fell from the sky last month, but the damage to the aircraft gives us an air-scare.
No lives were at risk, according to Mango Airlines. But when a part of your plane falls off and lands in Stellenbosch, there are questions to answer.