The Ministry of Civil Aviation recently announced that it had set up air bubbles with two other countries, Ukraine and Bangladesh, with the total number of countries with which bilateral air bubbles have been formed increasing to 18. International flights Latest News: After making Air Bubble deals with Kenya and Bhutan, India has now struck a deal with Oman to bring stranded Indians back from the country. The Union`s Minister of Civil Aviation, Hardeep Singh Puri, announced such a proposal. Read also – International flights: Air India takes off its longest flight to San Francisco from this Indian city Bilateral agreement “Air Bubble” is now in force for flights between India and Oman, bringing the number of these agreements to 16. Airlines from India and Oman will operate between the two countries: EU Civil Aviation Minister Hardeep Singh Puri pic.twitter.com/r0JZgAoiJz Air Bubble agreement is a bilateral air corridor set up between different countries to ease travel restrictions amid the travel ban imposed by different countries due to the coronavirus. Despite the ban, India was one of the first nations to begin repatriating stranded Indians as early as May. Soon after, Air Bubbles was created to make the journey even easier. All airlines can sell tickets between India and the respective countries in any direction through their websites, sales agents and global distribution systems. In July, India first built travel bubbles with the United States, Germany and France. Since then, India has concluded agreements with 10 other nations – Britain, Canada, Maldives, United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Bahrain, Nigeria, Iraq, Afghanistan and Japan. On Wednesday, Puri said air bubble deals were underway with Kenya and Bhutan.
Indian airlines will be able to operate in these countries. EU Civil Aviation Minister Hardeep Singh Puri recently said the government continues to try to strike air bubble pacts with 13 countries, including Italy, New Zealand, Australia, Israel, Kenya, the Philippines, Russia, Singapore, South Korea and Thailand. Given that some European countries are experiencing a second wave of infections, air bubbles that allow citizens to travel freely between certain nations under mutual agreement seem to be the “new normal,” even though international demand for air travel remains lamentable. . . .