The tax was introduced to pay for the environmental costs of aviation.Read the full story ›
The government has been accused of a "blatant misuse of public funds" in its bailout of Flybe.Read the full story ›
Andrea Leadsom said she was "delighted" by the deal, which will "keep the company operating, ensuring that UK regions remain connected".Read the full story ›
The plan is said to involve the airline deferring this year’s estimated air passenger duty bill of £106 million for three years.Read the full story ›
Flights affected include services to Birmingham, and round trips to and from Leeds Bradford and Aberdeen.Read the full story ›
The plane was travelling to Manchester but had to land in Birmingham after one of the tyres burst.Read the full story ›
A Flybe flight was forced to turn back on Friday - after a bee became lodged in one of its instruments.
The appropriately-named flight BE384 was travelling from Southampton to Dublin when it hit insect trouble.
A spokeswoman said: "Flybe can confirm that flight BE384 travelling to Dublin returned from airborne to Southampton following a suspected technical issue.
"The aircraft landed without incident and all passengers disembarked as normal.
"Upon inspection, Flybe engineers did discover that the cause of the issue was a bee that had become lodged in an item of instrumentation on the outside of the aircraft.
"The safety of its passengers and crew is the airline's number one priority and Flybe regrets any inconvenience experienced as a result of the delay to this flight."
A plane en route to Wales has been forced to make an emergency landing in Paris.
The Flybe service, which was flying from Geneva to Cardiff, landed unexpectedly in France shortly before 4pm today.
According to passengers on the plane there were 67 people on board the low-cost airline's flight when it landed at Paris Orly International Airport.
Among them was Luke Broadley, who was returning to the UK from a skiing holiday, and tweeted about the incident.
Mr Broadley wrote:
He later tweeted:
The company, which recently had to cut around 10% of its workforce, said it has sold all of its Gatwick arrival and departure slots to Easyjet for £20 million.
The decision will particularly affect Northern Ireland commuters and travellers connecting to other destinations. Easyjet, which operates out of Belfast International Airport, is unlikely to retain the City link.
A Flybe statement accused Gatwick's owners of trying to squeeze out smaller air carriers with charges and claimed fees had amounted to a 102% rise over the last five years.
"No business can swallow such a massive increase in such a short period of time and it is with real regret and some anger that we have made this decision.
"Flybe fully appreciates the implications this will have not only on Northern Ireland passengers but also on the wider regional economy which has come to rely on the convenient lifeline connections we provide to Gatwick."
I am extremely disappointed that many valued and hard-working colleagues may have to leave the organisation.
It's a decision the board and I have not taken lightly; it's one we have tried to avoid and it is the first time in almost 30 years of business that we have had to take such action.