|Commenced operations||2007 (as Tiger Airways Australia)|
|Company slogan||go for it.|
|Parent company||Virgin Australia Holdings|
|Headquarters||Melbourne, Victoria, Australia|
John Borghetti (Chairman)
Tiger Airways Australia Pty Ltd, operating as Tigerair Australia, is an Australian low-cost airline. It commenced services in the Australian domestic airline market on 23 November 2007 as Tiger Airways Australia. It is a fully owned subsidiary of Virgin Australia Holdings. The airline is based in Melbourne, Victoria, with its main base at Melbourne Airport. The Civil Aviation Safety Authority of Australia (CASA) grounded the airline in 2011; as a result operating bases at Adelaide and Avalon were shut down and it initially only operated out of its Melbourne base after returning to the air. On 7 March 2012, Tigerair announced the reopening of a second base at Sydney Airport.
- 1 History
- 2 Company affairs and identity
- 3 Destinations
- 4 Fleet
- 5 Onboard services
- 6 See also
- 7 References
- 8 External links
Australian government policy and legislation currently permits airlines that are 100% foreign-owned to operate domestic airline services within the country. The change in regulations originally applied only to New Zealand-owned airlines in 1996, but were later relaxed, resulting in the establishment of Virgin Australia. Australian international airlines are still subject to ownership rules that limit foreign ownership to 49%.
The Australian Foreign Investment Review Board gave approval for Tiger Airways to establish its wholly owned Australian subsidiary in March 2007 without any special conditions. On 16 March 2007 Tiger Airways Australia Pty. Ltd. was incorporated in the Northern Territory, although the company is based in Melbourne, with Melbourne Airport being the airline's major hub.
Five aircraft and A$10 million were committed to start the subsidiary. The airline's business model was based on that of sister airline Tiger Airways, which included attempting to increase the total market size (number of passengers), control operating costs, and maximise the number of sectors served. One way it planned to keep costs low was by avoiding expensive airports.
Tiger undertook the final stage of Australian regulatory procedures on 20 November 2007, successfully performing two proving flights from Melbourne to the Sunshine Coast and Launceston. Each carried officials from the Civil Aviation Safety Authority (CASA) as well as Tiger crew. Tiger received its Air Operator's Certificate on 22 November. The airline projected initial traffic of 2 million passengers annually.
On 31 May 2008 the airline announced that passengers would be charged a fee for checked-in luggage. The fee was A$10 (for 15 kg of luggage) at booking or A$20 at check-in.
Tiger announced on 3 April 2009 its intention to launch in the Melbourne–Sydney market, the fifth busiest passenger route in the world, signalling an end to its operational policy of avoiding expensive airports. On 18 July, Tiger announced an increase in its Melbourne–Sydney flights by up to nine flights a day in each direction, and doubling the capacity on the Adelaide–Sydney Route. New aircraft were expected to arrive starting on 4 October 2009. On 5 November 2009 Tiger Airways announced its intention to launch into the Brisbane market with services to Melbourne, Adelaide, and Rockhampton. Tiger celebrated these routes for A$2 during its Second Birthday sale, along with all Tasmanian routes and the popular Melbourne- Sydney route.
Tiger Australia announced in February 2010 that the airline was now profitable.
Former MD Shelley Roberts departed on 1 June 2010. Her successor was Crawford Rix. "As far as I am concerned, on-time performance is going to be a big area that we will be focusing on," said Rix in a media interview.
On 16 July 2010 Tiger Airways announced its intention to cease flying from Launceston Airport as of 2 August 2010. The Adelaide–Hobart route was also to be suspended. Communications manager Vanessa Regan said the cuts were due to seasonal demand.
On 21 October 2010 Tiger announced that it was adding two Airbus A320 aircraft to the Melbourne base in the new year, bringing its Victorian fleet to a total of ten aircraft, in line with a deal struck with the State government.
Tiger announced on 25 October 2010 its intention of completing the 'golden triangle' by expanding onto the busy Sydney–Brisbane route, offering double daily frequencies.
On 4 September 2012 Tiger announced it was resuming flights from Melbourne to Adelaide, beginning from 1 November 2012.
In October 2012, Virgin Australia Holdings announced its intention to purchase 60% of Tiger Airways Australia. The deal was completed in July 2013, after the airline had changed its name to Tigerair Australia.
On 18 December 2012 Tiger began direct return flights from Mackay to Melbourne and Sydney. On 6 February 2013 Tiger Airways Australia announced it would resume services between Melbourne and Sunshine Coast/Alice Springs, and begin services between Sydney and Cairns/Alice Springs. Just over a week later, Tiger Airways Australia began its first intrastate route, from Sydney to Coffs Harbour.
In July 2013, Tiger Airways Australia changed its name to Tigerair Australia.
On 17 October 2014, Virgin Australia Holdings announced plans to acquire the 40% stake held by Tiger Airways Holdings for $1. Virgin would retain the Tigerair name and acquire the brand rights for Tigerair to operate to some international destinations from Australia.
On 7 August 2015, it was announced that Tigerair Australia would begin operating its first ever international services to Denpasar from Melbourne, Adelaide and Perth, beginning from 23 March 2016.
On 18 August 2015, Tigerair moved into the newly opened Terminal 4 at Melbourne Airport, which features new technology automated check-in kiosks and bag drop facilities, as well as an expanded departure lounge and more shopping and food choices.
On 27 August 2015, Tigerair Australia announced three weekly return services between Melbourne and Coffs Harbour. On 2 March 2016, the airline announced an additional weekly return service between the two locations.
On 22 October 2015, Tigerair revealed a new look for the airline, featuring new uniforms, website, booking system and an improved check-in experience.
On 9 December 2016, Tigerair resumed flights between Canberra and Melbourne after a gap of 5 years.
On 3 February 2017 Tigerair ended flights to Bali, started 11 months before on 23 March 2016, citing approval issues with Indonesian authorities.
The arrival of Tiger Airways Australia in the market resulted in varied responses from its primary competitors, mainly Qantas (and its subsidiary Jetstar Airways) and Virgin Australia. Jetstar was particularly vocal, with its then chief executive Alan Joyce quoted as saying "Tiger and what they have done have come across as a joke, and will probably continue that way". He claimed that Tiger was losing over SGD$60 million over the previous two years of operations out of Singapore.
Air fares began to drop as special offers and other promotions were launched, such as Jetstar's announcement that it would "double the difference of any competitor's fare that is cheaper than its own fares". This was soon followed by a bonus system to entice its customers to stay with the airline. Jetstar immediately matched Tiger's Melbourne to Darwin fare upon its announcement.
Tiger Airways Australia had previously been quoted as planning to offer "single digit" one-way fares when it began service. The announcement of A$79.99 flights from Melbourne to Darwin was met with criticism from Jetstar.
When Tiger released its first route—Melbourne to Darwin—at a price of A$79.99, Jetstar immediately undercut the price, offering fares of A$79 on the same route over the same period. When Tiger released its second route—Melbourne to Gold Coast—at a price of A$49.95, Jetstar again undercut the price, offering A$39 fares on the route over the same period. In response to Tiger's announcement of Melbourne to Launceston flights for A$39.95, Jetstar offered A$29 flights over the same period, except for a holiday blackout.
Virgin Australia considered the possibility of establishing a low-cost offshoot to fend off Tiger Airways, but decided to focus on its new trans-Pacific carrier, V Australia, and on increasing its business travel share by introducing a Premium Economy service.
In a bid to increase its share of low-cost traffic, Melbourne Airport announced plans to cut usage fees soon after Tiger's announcement of establishing a hub there. Tiger's mention of New Zealand as a potential market raised concerns in that country.
Just days before the launch of Tiger Airways Australia, Jetstar offered 5,000 seats on 21 November 2007 for the price of five cents, inclusive of taxes, on seven domestic routes, costing the airline $25.00 per seat. Jetstar claimed that the sale has nothing to do with the Tiger launch, while at the same time referring to them as "competitive". Jetstar's spokesman, Simon Westaway, was quoted as saying that Tiger Airways "are a good airline in their own right. We are not going head to head. We respect them for the competitor that they are going to be".
On 23 November 2007, Tiger Airways criticised Qantas for being unable to provide ground handling services to the airline at Alice Springs Airport, forcing it to delay its launch to the city by three months to 1 March 2008. The airline had promised to pay any cost to Qantas, but services were still denied. Qantas executive general manager John Borghetti responded by saying "assisting competitors is not part of my job description". Tiger Airways Australia CEO Tony Davis reminded Qantas that Tiger's parent, Singapore Airlines, provides ground servicing at Singapore Changi Airport for both Qantas and Jetstar, and it wasn't unreasonable for Qantas to provide Tiger the ground staff at Alice Springs.
Tiger Airways Australia celebrated its first anniversary on 19 November 2008 with a "Free Seats" campaign, which resulted in 100,000 seats on sale, of which half sold out within the first few hours. The airline celebrated its second birthday on 23 November 2009 with thousands of seats on sale for A$2.
Company affairs and identity
Tiger Airways Australia is a wholly owned subsidiary of Virgin Australia Holdings.
On 30 October 2012, Virgin Australia announced it was proposing to purchase a 60% stake in Tigerair Australia for $35 million. Tigerair and Virgin said they would spend up to $62.5 million on Tiger Australia to increase its fleet from 11 aircraft to 35 by 2018.  Tiger would continue to operate as a low-cost subsidiary of Virgin Australia for 20 years.
On 23 April 2013, the ACCC announce that it would not oppose the merger. ACCC chairman Rod Sims said that Tigerair would be "highly unlikely to remain in the local market if the proposed acquisition didn't proceed".
On 17 October 2014, Virgin Australia purchased the remaining 40% of Tigerair Australia owned by Singapore Airlines. This made Virgin Australia the sole owner of Tigerair Australia.
As of October 2015, Virgin Australia took full ownership of Tigerair Australia, taking over from Tigerair Singapore, meaning all operations are now run locally in Australia.
The latest airline statistics for the 2012-2013 year show that of the major Australian domestic airlines (Qantas, Jetstar, Virgin Australia, Tigerair), Tigerair achieved the second lowest level of on time departures for 2012-13 at 79.6%, a significant drop from 2011-2012 figure of 89.5%, but ahead of Jetstar at 75.6%. This result was also reflected in arrival performance, where Tigerair achieved an on-time arrival rate of 76.3%, ahead of Jetstar at 76.1%. In the same period for the major domestic airlines, Tigerair had the lowest cancellation rate for the 2012-2013 year, at 1.2% of flights cancelled.
The latest airline statistics for 2015 revealed that 84.1% of Tigerair Australia services departed on time in 2015, a record for the airline over the course of a year. In comparison, Tigerair's main competitor departed on schedule 76.2% of the time on like-for-like routes. On like-for-like routes, Tigerair Australia was also three times more reliable than its key competitor when it came to cancellations in 2015. Tigerair Australia cancelled 0.9% of flights in 2015, compared to 2.9% for the key competitor on the same routes. Tigerair Australia recorded the airline's best ever on time departure statistics in February 2016, with 93.3% of services departing on time.
2011 warnings and suspension
On 11 February, erroneous data was suspected to have been put into a flight computer.
On 3 March, a traffic collision avoidance system alarm was triggered after one of Tigerair's A320s flew too close to a smaller aircraft. Following this, Tigerair was issued with a "show-cause" notice for pilot training and maintenance. Spokeswoman Vanessa Regan told news media that "There is no cause for concern. CASA [the Civil Aviation Safety Authority] has taken no action. We continue to operate and we want to reassure our customers that there is no risk to safety and we continue as normal".
On 7 June, another Tigerair aircraft again descended below the minimum altitude near Avalon Airport.
On 1 July, a further Tigerair A320 from Brisbane to Melbourne flew too close to a Boeing 767.
On 2 July, Tigerair Australia was suspended from flying by CASA due to "various" safety concerns. The grounding coincided with school holidays in New South Wales and Victoria. News agencies estimated that 35,000 people may have been affected. It is estimated that Tigerair would lose A$4.2 million for every week of suspension.
A spokesperson for CASA, Peter Gibson, told the media that "Tigerair has not been able to, at this stage, convince us that they can continue operations safely, so that's why they're on the ground". Citing a view that future problems would also occur, he also commented that "We [CASA] believe this is symptomatic of problems within the airline [and] we've put them on the ground while we consider all these issues".
Tigerair stated that it was co-operating fully with CASA.
On 6 July, CASA announced that it would lodge a request for extension to the suspension until 1 August at the Federal Court in Melbourne, while CASA continued to investigate, after the investigation raised more questions into Tiger Airways Australia, and until CASA was satisfied that the airline "no longer poses a serious and imminent risk to air safety". Consumer regulators, such as the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC), warned Tigerair Australia that the airline needed to inform customers who purchased tickets about the uncertainty as to whether the airline would be flying from 9 July. Tigerair Australia suspended its ticket sales on 5 July, however the ACCC's chairman, Graeme Samuel, stated that Tigerair Australia's "lack of response until that point was far from satisfactory".
After five weeks CASA lifted the ban and Tigerair Australia recommenced operations on 12 August, but only for 18 flights a day between Melbourne and Sydney. Tigerair announced it was suspending operations from Avalon Airport and would close its Adelaide base altogether in a "commercially motivated" decision. It also said that it would reduce its fleet to eight aircraft.
On 22 October 2012 CASA announced it was issuing a new safety certificate and lifting all restrictions placed on Tigerair Australia, as it was now satisfied the restrictions were no longer needed.
The Air Ways TV series created by the Seven Network followed the day-to-day operations of the airline. It had a similar premise to the successful UK factual television series Airline. The series, while not always portraying Tigerair in a positive light, did much to promote the airline. The TV programme was then axed in 2012 due to low ratings.
Expansion of bases
On 7 March 2012, Tigerair Australia announced the reopening of a second base, at Sydney Airport. On 4 September 2012 Tigerair Australia announced it was resuming flights from Melbourne to Adelaide, beginning from 1 November 2012. On 18 December 2012 Tigerair Australia began direct return flights from Mackay to Melbourne and Mackay to Sydney.
Tigerair Australia expanded into short-haul international flights when Virgin Australia transferred some of its services between Melbourne, Adelaide and Perth and Denpasar on the Indonesian island of Bali to Tigerair from 23 March 2016. These services use three Boeing 737-800 aircraft, wet leased from Virgin Australia and using Virgin's air operator's certificate and flight crew, with Tigerair providing the cabin crew. On 3 February 2017 Tigerair ended flights to Bali, citing approval issues with Indonesian authorities.
On 16 May 2016, Tigerair Australia joined Value Alliance, the world's largest low-cost carrier alliance. The new alliance was started alongside the Philippines' Cebu Pacific, South Korea's Jeju Air, Thailand's Nok Air and NokScoot, Singapore's Tigerair and Scoot, and Japan's Vanilla Air.
In November 2016, Tigerair sought approval to operate expanded international services under its own air operator's certificate using both A320s and 737s.
As of 28 September 2017, the Tigerair Australia fleet consists of the following aircraft:
|Airbus A320-200||All to be replaced by Boeing 737-800. Aircraft to be transferred to Virgin Australia Regional Airlines.|
|Boeing 737-800||Increasing capacity to 186 from March 2018 onwards.|
Is an on board food service which offers food to all passengers. Depending on the season, different meal selections will be available.
The airline provides wireless in-flight entertainment based on a 'bring your own device' (BYOD) basis. This service is available on all domestic flights. Tigerair Australia currently offers a complimentary service to a limited number of videos, highlights and music. Premium access is also available - passengers are able to buy vouchers from the cabin crew ($6 for movie, $2 for television show) to unlock this feature.
Tigertainment is available on both laptops and mobile devices via use of the WIFI. To access the service on a mobile device, simply download and install the Tigerair Australia mobile app via Google Play or the Apple App Store.
- "IATA - Airline and Airport Code Search". iata.org. Retrieved 13 April 2015.
- FAA Doc. 7340 2F, Chapter Three: ICAO Aircraft Company/Telephony/Three−Letter Designator and U.S. Special Telephony/Call Signs, p. 3-1-96
- "New cheap flights on offer as Tigerair reveals major expansion, extra routes and new planes". News Limited. 4 December 2013. Retrieved 4 December 2013.
- Evan, By. (2013-07-08) Tiger air becomes part of Virgin. News.com.au. Retrieved on 2013-07-16.
- "Virgin Australia pays $1 for Tigerair stake". The Australian. 17 October 2014.
- O'Sullivan, Matt (7 March 2012). "Tiger to add jobs at Sydney base". Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 7 March 2012.
- "Virgin Australia buys out Tiger Airways for A$1". BBC News. 17 October 2014. Retrieved 21 November 2014.
- Kain, John & Webb, Richard (16 June 2003). "Turbulent Times:Australian Airline Industry Issues 2003". Research Paper no. 10 2002–03. Economics, Commerce and Industrial Relations Group. Retrieved 2 August 2007.
- "Agreement between the Government of Australia and the Government of New Zealand relating to Air Services" (PDF). Joint Standing Committee on Treaties. 21 October 2002. Archived from the original (PDF) on 9 April 2008. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- "Air Navigation Act 1920 – Sect 11A". Australasian Legal Information Institute. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- Creedy, Steve (16 March 2007). "Growing Tiger gets its stripes". The Australian. Retrieved 2 August 2007.
- "Tiger Airways sets up Aussie subsidiary". Sydney Morning Herald. 19 March 2007. Retrieved 2 August 2007.
- "Tiger Airways Australia Incorporation In The Territory" (Press release). Northern Territory Government. 19 March 2007. Archived from the original on 5 August 2012. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- "Tiger Airways to bring Ryanair model to Australia". Channel NewsAsia. 11 February 2007. Archived from the original on 30 September 2007. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- "Facts Sheet". Tiger Airways. Archived from the original on 22 July 2007. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- Creedy, Steve (2 November 2007). "Tiger vows to shun high-cost airports". The Australian. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- Stolz, Greg (23 November 2007). "Tiger claws into rivals". The Courier-Mail. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- Murphy, Mathew (23 November 2007). "Tiger flies into action". The Brisbane Times. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Fees & charges". Tiger Airways Australia. Retrieved 6 July 2011.
- "Tiger Airways to fly from Sydney in Jul-09". Peanuts! Online. 6 April 2009. Retrieved 5 July 2010.
- Saurine, Angela (30 July 2009). "Adelaide wins with airlines' new routes". The Advertiser. news.com.au. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Tiger Airways Holdings Limited Third quarter 2010 Results" (PDF). Tiger Airways Australia. Archived from the original (PDF) on 30 November 2010. Retrieved 1 March 2010.
- Easdown, Geoff (2 June 2010). "Rix in timely arrival at Tiger". The Herald Sun. Retrieved 2 June 2010.
- "Adelaide–Hobart direct flights to end". ABC News. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 16 June 2010. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- Dalton, Nick (18 September 2010). "Tiger flies into Cairns". Cairns News. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- Kitney, Damon (22 October 2010). "Cut-price Tiger Airways builds up fleet". The Australian. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Tiger Airways to commence flights on new Brisbane – Sydney route". Travel Daily News. 27 October 2010. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- Innes, Stuart. "Cheap Melbourne flights back on from November as Tiger Airways returns to Adelaide". AdelaideNow. Retrieved 4 September 2012.
- "Virgin completes purchase of Tigerair stake, names Borghetti chair". The Australian. 8 July 2013.
- Sellen, Shakira. "Tiger Airways now flying direct from Mackay to Sydney". DailyMercury. Retrieved 30 October 2012.
- "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 13 May 2013. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
- "Virgin Australia plans full ownership of Tigerair Australia". Australian Aviation. 17 October 2014.
- "Tigerair Australia to serve Bali from March 2016". Australian Aviation. 7 August 2015.
- "Tigerair Australia leaves Tullamarine tin shed for new home at Terminal 4". Australian Aviation. Phantom Media. 18 August 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2016.
- "Tigerair to begin operating weekday services between Coffs Harbour and Melbourne". abc news. 27 August 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2016.
- "Tigerair ramps up flights to Melbourne". The Coffs Harbour Advocate. 3 March 2016. Retrieved 19 May 2016.
- "Airline boss promises 'a tiger can change its stripes'". News.com.au. 22 October 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2016.
- "Tigerair Australia returns to Canberra | Australian Aviation". australianaviation.com.au. Retrieved 2017-10-05.
- Mannix, Megan Levy, Liam (3 February 2017). "Tigerair ends flights between Australia and Bali". smh.com.au. Retrieved 3 February 2017.
- Gorey, Michael (2017-05-26). "Tigerair to launch low-cost flights from Canberra to Brisbane in September". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 2017-10-05.
- "Tigerair Australia takes off for Brisbane - Canberra Airport". Canberra Airport. 2017-05-31. Retrieved 2017-10-05.
- Rochfort, Scott (23 June 2007). "Jetstar delivers Singapore sling". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- Carwell, Andrew (7 June 2007). "Singapore carrier losing millions: Jetstar". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- Murphy, Mathew (29 May 2007). "Hold that Tiger: Jetstar set to pounce". The Age. Melbourne, Australia. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- Easdown, Geoff (29 May 2007). "Air wars: taking tiger by tail". Herald Sun. Australia. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- Rochfort, Scott (9 February 2007). "Tiger to tear up Aussie air market". Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- "Ali Moore speaks to Virgin Blue boss". Lateline. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 20 February 2007. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- Newman, Geoffrey (1 June 2007). "Melbourne to cut air fees as Tiger takes off". The Australian. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- John, Danny (26 June 2007). "PEP's Flight plan gets an upgrade". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 3 August 2007.
- "Australia's Jetstar offers 5 cent domestic airfares". ABCMoney.co.uk. Thomson Financial. 21 November 2007. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Tiger bares claws in air showdown". The Advertiser. 23 November 2007. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Tiger Airways launches free seat sale". Peanuts Online. Centre for Asia Pacific Aviation. 19 November 2008. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Virgin does deals with Singapore, Tiger, Skywest". Sydney Morning Herald. 30 October 2012.
- "Virgin Australia takeover of Tiger Airways approved by ACCC". The Australian. 23 April 2013.
- "Statistical Report: Domestic airline on time performance 2012-13" (PDF). Bureau of Infrastructure, Transport and Regional Economics. Commonwealth of Australia, Department of Infrastructure and Transport. Retrieved 15 August 2013.
- "Tigerair leads rivals in ontime takeoffs performance". The Australian. News Corporation. 15 April 2016. Retrieved 19 May 2016.(subscription required)
- Heard, Hamish; Campbell, James (3 July 2011). "Tiger Airways' future is in limbo over grounding". Herald Sun. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "All Tiger Airways flights in Australia grounded". The Malay Mail. 3 July 2011. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- Janda, Michael (8 July 2011). "Low-flying Tiger accused of altitude breach". ABC News. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 6 July 2011.
- Sandilands, Ben (8 June 2011). "Tiger belly crawl into Melbourne under investigation". Crikey. Retrieved 2 July 2011.
- "Australia issues warning to Tiger Airways". ChannelNewsAsia. Agence France-Presse. 21 April 2011. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Aviation watchdog grounds Tiger Airways". The Age. Melbourne. 2 July 2011. Retrieved 2 July 2011.
- Sandilands, Ben (2 July 2011). "Tiger Airways Australia grounded by CASA". Crikey. Retrieved 2 July 2011.
- "Tiger grounded over safety concerns". The Australian. Australian Associated Press. 2 July 2011. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Roundup: All Tigerair flights in Australia grounded over serious safety concerns". China Daily. Xinhua News Agency. 2 July 2011. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- Gibson, Peter (6 July 2011). "CASA to seek to extend Tiger suspension". Civil Aviation Safety Authority. Australian Government. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "CASA to extend Tiger Airways suspension as CEO's resignation adds to doubts grow over its future in Australia". news.com.au. Australian Associated Press. 7 July 2011. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Tiger Airways ban lifted by Australia". BBC News. 10 August 2011.
- "Tiger Airways grounding lifted". ABC News. 12 August 2011.
- "Tiger closes Adelaide crew base". ABC News. 12 August 2011.
- Schneider, Kate. "Tiger Airways flies high after getting the all-clear". Herald Sun. Retrieved 30 October 2012.
- Knox, David (6 April 2009). "Seven puts a Tiger in the tank". TVTonight. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
- "Tigerair Australia to grow internationally as a "narrowbody operation"". Austsralian Aviation. 17 November 2016.
- "Aircraft register search". Retrieved 28 September 2017.
- "Tigerair Australia to switch from A320 to 737 over next three years". Retrieved 28 September 2017.
- "Tigerair Australia 737s to get more seats". Retrieved 28 September 2017.
- "Tigerbites". Retrieved 28 September 2017.
- "Tigertainment". Archived from the original on 2017-01-22. Retrieved 28 September 2017.
- "Document Number JO 7340.2F - Contractions (Change 3)" (PDF). faa.gov. Federal Aviation Administration. 15 September 2016. Retrieved 31 December 2016.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tiger Airways.|