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Seaport concession won
Celebi-led consortium wins Bandirma port concession for USD 175.5mn. Local Celebi-led consortium wins Bandirma Port concession tender with a best bid of USD 175.5mn. In the tender held on Friday (May 16), Celebi outbid local companies Oyak, Albayrak-Seckin joint venture, Turkuaz Petrol Urunleri, Gumruk ve Turizm Isletmeleri, Mardas Marmara Deniz Isletmeciligi, Ceynak Lojistik ve Ticaret, Turkerler-Kolin joint venture, IC Ictas-Gulmar consortium, Varyap Varlibaslar Yapi Sanayi ve Turizm Yatirimlari, and Global Liman-Torunlar joint venture. The tender is subject to the approvals of the competition board and the privatisation high council. The privatisation administration, in charge of the sale, will also ask for the council of state’s opinion. Upon approvals of these institutions, Celebi will take over the port to operate it for 36 years. Head of the business development unit of Celebi Holding, Umit Bozer, tells semi-official news agency Anadolu that the company will pay the sale price in one instalment and will utilise its own resources and seek project financing loans to pay this amount. Celebi foresees to spend USD 20mn in the port in the following five years after the hand over contract is signed, according to the company official. Bozer furthers that the company is currently in negotiations with a foreign company for partnership in the port declining to give a name. Bozer also states that the consortium consists of Celebi Holding companies. Bandirma Port , currently operated by state-run railway company TCDD, is located on the south coast of the Marmara region, the most industrialised zone in the country.
- Although passport control across Schengen state boundaries - such as Budapest Airport - is no longer practised, this document keeps its identification role when checking in for a flight. Passports/personal ID-s may also be required any time within the Schengen Zone by authorities of the particular state.
We advise our passengers to collect information on which terminal their flight is to arrive to or depart from: the new system defines Terminal 2A as the Schengen Terminal, and 2B as the non-Schengen Terminal. This results in a greater traffic through Terminal 2A, which in turn may, in peak periods, result in clogged check-in counters.
Because of their Schengen operation aircraft will often be put on a remote position - like when arriving from a Schengen state but leaving for a non Schengen one -, which means more frequent bus transports (as opposed to walking down into the aircraft via a passenger bridge).
Passenger security checks do remain in force on both terminals.
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