In the 1990s, analysts for Aeropuerto Españoles y Navegación Aérea (AENA), the Spanish airport authority, decided that southern Europe needed a hub airport, one that would enable airlines to offer connections among continental and transatlantic flights. The idea was to develop a facility that would become a new connecting point between the Americas and Europe, one that could accommodate between 65 million and 70 million passengers annually. The new Terminal 4 at the Madrid-Barajas International Airport, completed and opened in February 2006, makes Madrid-Barajas the second-largest airport in Europe and the tenth largest in the world.
A 7,500-acre business, aviation, and industrial trade complex developed via a unique public/private partnership that included federal, state, local, and private entitles.
A 4,100-hectare (10,127-acre) business, industrial, shipping, aviation, residential, and tourism site located within the Subic Bay special economic zone (SEZ). The Subic Bay Freeport (SBF) is the result of a public sector adaptive use effort by the Subic Bay Metropolitan Authority (SBMA) to convert the former Subic U.S. Naval Base.
Renovation/reconfiguration/expansion of airport retail and food concessions in main terminal and concourses. High-quality specialty retail shops organized along a “main street” and town square. Most recent development phase added a nine-unit food court, full-service restaurant, and three additional specialty retail shops