Nigel Dennis

Dr Nigel Dennis joined the University of Westminster in 1988 after completing his PhD at the University of Birmingham on the topic of ‘Hub and Spoke Networks and Scheduling Systems’. He has co-ordinated the Department’s Air Transport activities since 1991 and has also contributed to research on topics ranging from a bus and coach safety study to forecasting freight transport costs.

Nigel is a member of the Association for European Transport and the European Policy and Research Programme Committee as well as being a member of the Aviation Economics and Forecasting Committee of the Transportation Research Board (US). He participated in an OECD (International Transport Forum) Research Round Table in Paris during October 2008 on the subject of Airline Competition, Systems of Airports and Intermodal Connections. He is a member of the Air Transport Research Society and a fellow of the Higher Education Academy. Nigel is also external examiner for Transport and Logistics courses at the University of Huddersfield.

Address

email: dennisn(at)westminster.ac.uk
website: School of Architecture and the Built Environment, University of Westminster

Room M251
School of Architecture and the Built Environment
Department of Planning and Transport
University of Westminster
35 Marylebone Rd
London NW1 5LS
dennisn(at)westminster.ac.uk

Airneth columns and contributions to Airneth activities

  14.04.2011 5th Airneth Annual Conference: Consolidation and new business models in the air transport industry

The fifth Airneth Annual Conference addresses the consolidation trend in the air transport industry and the rise of new airline business models.>>

  17.03.2008 2nd Airneth Annual Conference: EU-US Open Skies

What are the consequences of the EU-US Open Sky Agreement? >>

  18.09.2007 The future of long-haul low-cost

Airneth organised a seminar on Tuesday 18 September 2007 concerning the feasibility and future of this new low-cost business model>>

  12.04.2007 1st Airneth Annual Conference: Optimal use of scarce airport capacity

If shortages in airport capacity are here to stay, how can we use existing and future airport capacities most efficiently and effectively?>>