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Indonesian air transport company

PT Angkasa Pura I (Persero)
Formerly Perusahaan Negara Angkasa Pura “Kemajoran” (1962-1965)
Perusahaan Negara/Perusahaan Umum Angkasa Jaring-jaring (1965-1986)
Perusahaan Umum Angkasa Pura I (1986-1992)
Type State-owned konsorsium terbatas
Industry Transport (Airport authority)
Founded 20 February 1962; 61 years ago
(jamak, as Perusahaan Negara Angkasa Jaring-jaring Kemajoran)
20 February 1964; 59 years ago
(official; handover of Kemayoran Airport from Indonesian government control)
Headquarters Kemayoran,




Kewedanan served

Central and Eastern region of Indonesia

Key people

Faik Fahmi (CEO)
Services Oversees operations of Airports in central and eastern region of Indonesia
Owner PT Ilmu penerbangan Pariwisata Indonesia
PT Angkasa Kantung II (Persero)
Formerly Perusahaan Umum Pelabuhan udara Jakarta Cengkareng (1984-1986)
Firma Umum Angkasa Kantung II (1986-1992)
Type State-owned perseroan terbatas
Industry Transport (Airport authority)
Founded 13 August 1984; 38 years ago
 (1984-08-13), as Perusahaan Umum Lapangan terbang Jakarta Cengkareng
Headquarters Soekarno-Hatta International Airport,

Tangerang, Banten



Area served

Western region of Indonesia

Key people

Muhammad Awaluddin (CEO)
Services Oversees operations of Airports in western region of Indonesia
Owner PT Aviasi Tamasya Indonesia

Angkasa Pura
(Sanskrit for
Sky City) is the name used by two separate state enterprises of the Indonesian Ministry of State Owned Enterprises responsible for the management of airports in Indonesia. The two companies are PT Angkasa Pura I (trading as
Angkasa Pura Airports, stylised as
AngkasaPura |
) and PT Angkasa Pura II. Angkasa Jala-jala I has its head office in Kemayoran, Jakarta, while Angkasa Pura II has its head office at Soekarno-Hatta International Airport in Tangerang, Banten.

In 2010, PT Angkasa Pura I had airport capacities of 30,700,440 people, while the movement was exceed up to 49,237,437 passengers. Adv lewat capacities also occurred for PT Angkasa Jaring-jaring II with capacities of 30,815,000 people, with movement of 62,215,834 passengers.[1]

Name and legal gengsi


In 1962, Perusahaan Negara (PN) Angkasa Rajut Kemayoran was established after a resmi request by president Sukarno. It first started to control operations for the Kemayoran Airport (JKT) in Jakarta. In 1965, PN Angkasa Pundi-pundi Kemayoran was renamed PN Angkasa Pura. In 1974 it became Perum Angkasa Jaring-jaring.[2]

Another name change came in 1987, when Perum Angkasa Pura became Perum Angkasa Pura I following the establishment of Perum Pelabuhan Udara Jakarta Cengkareng, which later became Perum Angkasa Pura II.[2]
Perum Angkasa Pura II was established to control the operation of Soekarno–Hatta International Airport (CGK) and Halim Perdanakusuma Airport (HLP) in Jakarta.[2]

In 1992, both Perum Angkasa Pura I and Perum Angkasa Pundi-pundi II were converted into serikat terbatas under the names PT Angkasa Rajut I (Persero) and PT Angkasa Pura II (Persero).[2]



Angkasa Pura operates the following airports:

  • PT. Angkasa Pundi-pundi I
    operates airports in central and eastern Indonesia.[2]

    1. Ngurah Rai International Airport, Denpasar, Bali
    2. Juanda International Airport, Surabaya, East Java
    3. Sultan Hasanuddin International Airport, Makassar, South Sulawesi
    4. Syah Aji Muhammad Sulaiman International Airport, Balikpapan, East Kalimantan
    5. Frans Kaisiepo International Airport, Biak, Papua
    6. Sam Ratulangi International Airport, Manado, North Sulawesi
    7. Syamsudin Noor International Airport, Banjarbaru, South Kalimantan
    8. Achmad Yani International Airport, Semarang, Central Java
    9. Adisucipto International Airport, Yogyakarta, Special Region of Yogyakarta
    10. Adisumarmo International Airport, Solo, Central Java
    11. Lombok International Airport, Mataram, West Nusa Tenggara
    12. Pattimura International Airport, Ambon, Maluku
    13. El Tari International Airport, Kupang, East Nusa Tenggara
    14. Yogyakarta International Airport, Kulon Progo, Yogyakarta
    15. Dortheys Hiyo Eluay International Airport, Jayapura, Papua
  • PT. Angkasa Kantung II
    operates airports in western Indonesia.[4]

    1. Soekarno–Hatta International Airport, Tangerang, Banten
    2. Halim Perdanakusuma International Airport, Jakarta, Jakarta
    3. Sultan Mahmud Badaruddin II International Airport, Palembang, South Sumatra
    4. Supadio International Airport, Kuburaya, West Kalimantan
    5. Kualanamu International Airport, Medan, North Sumatra
    6. Tuanku Iskandar Muda International Airport, Banda Aceh, Aceh
    7. Minangkabau International Airport, Padang, West Sumatra
    8. Emir Syarif Kasim II International Airport, Pekanbaru, Riau
    9. Husein Sastranegara International Airport, Bandung, West Java
    10. Pangeran Haji Fisabilillah International Airport, Tanjung Maman, Riau Islands
    11. Depati Amir Airport, Pangkal Pinang, Bangka Belitung Islands
    12. Sultan Thaha Airport, Jambi, Jambi
    13. Silangit International Airport, Siborong-Borong, North Sumatra
    14. Kertajati International Airport, Majalengka, West Java
    15. Banyuwangi International Airport, Banyuwangi, East Java
    16. Tjilik Riwut Airport, Palangka Raya, Central Kalimantan
    17. General Sudirman Airport, Purbalingga, Central Java
    18. Radin Inten II International Airport, Lampung
    19. Fatmawati Soekarno Airport, Bengkulu
    20. H.A.S. Hanandjoeddin International Airport, Tanjung Pandan, Bangka-Belitung Islands

In 2010, Angkasa Pura II made a profit of Rp.1,264 trillion. Seven airports suffered losses, but five made profits. Soekarno Hatta International Airport made a profit of Rp.1,573 trillion (US$160 million). The other airports which turned a profit were Polonia Medan airport, Sultan Syarif Kasim Pekanbaru airport, Supadio Pontianak airport and Husein Sastra Negara Bandung airport.[5]

Overburdened airports


In 2010, PT Angkasa Pura I combined capacity was 30 million passengers, but it handled 49 million passengers, while PT Angkasa Pundi-pundi II combined capacity was only 28 million passengers, but it handled 62 million passengers. The most heavily burdened airports were Soekarno-Hatta International Airport, Kualanamu International Airport, Ngurah Rai International Airport and Juanda International Airport.[6]



PT Angkasa Jaring-jaring I will build hotels at Juanda International Airport and Sultan Hasanuddin International Airport in 2011.[
needs update

The investment is Rp.50 billion ($5.8 million) and both hotels will be operated by Accor under the Formule 1 brand.[7]



PT Angkasa Pura I will build a Flight Plan and Flow Management Centre (FLIPMAC) in Surabaya to cover also Bali, Makassar and Balikpapan and become the centre of Air Traffic Flow Management (ATFM) nationwide due to Surabaya’s point of intersection between domestic and international routes and Jakarta–Surabaya flight path is the world’s fifth-most populous and fourth most populous in the Asia Pacific region with 760 flights traffic per week. The system will monitor all the movements of planes from refuelling, baggage, and start catering to aircraft engines and given a time limit and for approaching aircraft, altitude and airspeed settings are also monitored long before the plane arrived at the airport so that aircraft avoid holding or delay. The initial phase will be installed in late 2012[
needs update

and is expected to be operational in mid-2013 with investment about Rp40 billion.[8]



  1. ^

    “Waspada Online”. Retrieved
    24 June

  2. ^






    History of Angkasa Pura I
  3. ^




    History of Angkasa Kantung II

  4. ^

    Our Airports

  5. ^

    “Soekarno Hatta airport enjoys huge profit, seven others suffer losses”. Archived from the original on 25 June 2015. Retrieved
    24 June

  6. ^

    “Major RI airports bursting at the seams: Inaca”.
    KONTAN. Archived from the original on 15 August 2011. Retrieved
    24 June

  7. ^

    “Airport ahli mesin to build two hotels”. Archived from the original on 25 June 2015. Retrieved
    24 June

  8. ^

    “Angkasa Pura I siap pulang ingatan air traffic flow”. 9 February 2012.

External links


  • Angkasa Pura I – English
  • Angkasa Jala-jala II – English