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Busiest flight route in the world is revealed

Busiest flight route in the world is revealed The busiest flight route in the world has been revealed, and it’s to a destination you might not have heard of. More than 13.4 million people travelled on the service from  Seoul’s Gimpo Airport to Jeju , an island off the southern coast of the Korean Peninsula, in 2017. This represented a jump of 9.4 per cent from the previous year, making it the most in-demand route in the world. An average of 180 flights go each day from South Korea’s capital to the island, well-known as a tourist destination in Asia for its beach resorts, volcanic landscape and bizarre Love Land theme park. That makes one every eight minutes. Escape from North Korea: Stories of those who made it to Seoul The analysis of the world’s busiest flight paths was conducted by aviation network Routes.  In second place was the Melbourne to Sydney route, on which 9.9 million passengers flew in 2017 - trounced by the Seoul-Jeju route by 4.4 million. According to the Routes data, the Asia-Pacific region dominates the top 100 busiest routes by passenger numbers, accounting for more than 70 per cent of the total. In terms of the busiest international route, Hong Kong to Taipei ranked top, with 6.7 million passengers flying the 802km journey in 2017. Europe appears in the top 10 busiest international routes just twice, with the Dubai to London Heathrow routes (ranked sixth with 3.2 million passengers in 2017) and New York JFK to London Heathrow (2.9 million) only just making the cut. Meanwhile, the study found that the route between Bangkok Suvarnabhumi and Chiang Mai is the fastest-growing in the top 100, with a 36 per cent year-on-year spike in two-way passenger numbers. “This research backs up forecasts that the Asia-Pacific region will be the biggest driver of passenger demand over the next 20 years,” said Steven Small, brand director of Routes.

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North Korea's 'New Arirang Festival' Pulls in Chinese Cash

North Korea's 'New Arirang Festival' Pulls in Chinese Cash The stadium setting for North Korea's New Arirang Festival is shown in Pyongyang, Sept. 9, 2018. A newly revived display of gymnastics and artistic performances staged this month in the North Korean capital Pyongyang is pulling in large amounts of badly needed foreign cash for the sanctions-hit regime as travel agencies promote the show to Chinese tourists, who are flocking to the performances in large numbers, sources say. The Arirang Festival, which was suspended in 2013, has been brought back this year as “New” and involves as many as 100,000 performers who appear in separate sections of the show. This year's show, called "The Glorious Fatherland," will run several days each week from Sept. 9 through Oct. 10. Chinese travel agencies in China that promote travel to North Korea are now “thriving because of the New Arirang Festival,” a source in Yanji city in China’s Jilin province bordering North Korea told RFA’s Korean Service this week. “It is natural that travel agencies will do everything they can to attract tourists,” RFA’s source said, speaking on condition of anonymity. “And travel agencies from border cities, including Yanji, are doing their best to attract travelers to North Korea by promoting North Korea’s mass gymnastics performance.” Agencies are now pushing aside less expensive tour packages to Rason, a special economic zone on North Korea’s eastern coast, and Chilbosan, a scenic mountain range, in favor of promoting the more costly travel options to Pyongyang, the source said. “This is because the Rason travel package costs only 850 Chinese yuan [U.S.

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