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In 1986, the company added a second route–flying Dublin to Luton, thus directly competing with the Aer Lingus/British Airways duopoly for the first time.

Under partial EU deregulation, airlines could begin new international intra-EU services, as long as one of the two governments gave approval (the so-called "double-disapproval" regime).

The Irish government at the time refused its approval to protect Aer Lingus, but Britain–under Margaret Thatcher's deregulating Conservative government–approved the service.

With two routes and two planes, the fledgling airline carried 82,000 passengers in one year.

The documentary criticised Ryanair's training policies, security procedures and aircraft hygiene, and highlighted poor staff morale.

Ryanair denied the allegations On 5 October 2006, Ryanair launched a €1.48 billion (£1 billion;

In 1986, the company added a second route–flying Dublin to Luton, thus directly competing with the Aer Lingus/British Airways duopoly for the first time.Under partial EU deregulation, airlines could begin new international intra-EU services, as long as one of the two governments gave approval (the so-called "double-disapproval" regime).The Irish government at the time refused its approval to protect Aer Lingus, but Britain–under Margaret Thatcher's deregulating Conservative government–approved the service.With two routes and two planes, the fledgling airline carried 82,000 passengers in one year.The documentary criticised Ryanair's training policies, security procedures and aircraft hygiene, and highlighted poor staff morale.Ryanair denied the allegations On 5 October 2006, Ryanair launched a €1.48 billion (£1 billion; $1.9 billion) bid to buy fellow Irish carrier Aer Lingus.Ryanair now has over 11,000 people working for the company.

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In 1986, the company added a second route–flying Dublin to Luton, thus directly competing with the Aer Lingus/British Airways duopoly for the first time.

Under partial EU deregulation, airlines could begin new international intra-EU services, as long as one of the two governments gave approval (the so-called "double-disapproval" regime).

The Irish government at the time refused its approval to protect Aer Lingus, but Britain–under Margaret Thatcher's deregulating Conservative government–approved the service.

With two routes and two planes, the fledgling airline carried 82,000 passengers in one year.

The documentary criticised Ryanair's training policies, security procedures and aircraft hygiene, and highlighted poor staff morale.

Ryanair denied the allegations On 5 October 2006, Ryanair launched a €1.48 billion (£1 billion; $1.9 billion) bid to buy fellow Irish carrier Aer Lingus.

Ryanair now has over 11,000 people working for the company.

.9 billion) bid to buy fellow Irish carrier Aer Lingus.

Ryanair now has over 11,000 people working for the company.

Ryanair launched a new base of operation in Charleroi Airport in 2001.Ryanair passenger numbers continued to increase, but the airline generally ran at a loss and, by 1991, was in need of restructuring, including the closure of Ryanair Europe/London European.O´Leary was charged with the task of making the airline profitable. Southwest Airlines convinced that Ryanair could make huge inroads into the European air market, at that time dominated by national carriers, which were subsidised to various degrees by their parent countries.In 2016, Ryanair was the largest European airline by scheduled passengers flown, and carried more international passengers than any other airline.The airline has been characterised by its rapid expansion, a result of the deregulation of the aviation industry in Europe in 1997 and the success of its low-cost business model.Revenues have risen from €231 million in 1998 to €1,843 million in 2003 and to €3,013 million in 2010.

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