Cyber Nations Wiki
Founded 1926 (as Deutsche Luft Hansa)
1954 (as Luft Hansa)
1957 (as Lufthansa)
2008 (as Germanialuft)
Bases Berlin Tegel Airport
Hubs Innsbruck Airport
Copenhagen Airport
Focus cities Frankfurt Airport
John Paul II International Airport
Keflavík International Airport
Fleet size 162
Destinations 53
Company slogan Kommen reise Germania.
Headquarters Berlin, Germany
Key people Paul Gottlieb
Website http://reisen.gß/

Germanialuft (English: Germania Air) is the fifth-largest European airline and the flag carrier of Großgermania. Owned by the Imperial Government of Großgermania, it operates as the nation's only airline, flying nonstop flights to nineteen destinations worldwide, including five domestic locations: Berlin, København, Innsbruck, Kraków, and Frankfurt am Main. Germanialuft was founded in July 2008 with the German government takeover of Lufthansa, the country's national airline. Germanialuft also operates international non-stop flights from Keflavík International Airport in Reykjavik, Iceland.


Germanialuft airplane.

The airline has its headquarters in Berlin, Germany, and is headed by the Public Works Development Minister, currently Paul Gottlieb. Despite this nominal leadership, the majority of airline decisions are made at local levels by Workers' Councils operating within individual airports and route unions. The airline primarily serves foreign tourists and diplomats, though many of the former choose to arrive by military means, as this permits direct landing at the Erfurt Military Air Range, which is closer to the capital, Nordhausen, than is Berlin or Frankfurt-am-Main.

Under Großgermanian law, most non-military technology is suppressed. In compliance with the laws, Germanialuft operates far less flights today than its predecessor did prior to its nationalization. Many proponents of the laws, which have been described as 'ludditical' by their opponents, called for a full stop on all air travel. Emperor Michael von Preußen, however, convinced the Imperial Witenagemot that a ban on all air travel would be detrimental to the nation's expansive tourism industry, as well as possibly discouraging inter-region investment.