Organizational Behaviour and Hr Management: the Case of Aeroflot

7061 Words Dec 8th, 2015 29 Pages
Saint Petersburg State University
Graduate School of Management

Group project for the Organizational Behavior course
“Aeroflot”

MiM, cohort II, group 5
Group members:
Cherenko Polina
Pitubaeva Tatiana
Samadov Imruz
Tarasenko Vladimir

Supervisor: Assoc. Prof. Latukha Marina

2015
Table of Contents 1. Aeroflot’s Background 3 2. Country-specific context 7 3. Peculiarities of OB and HRM in country of a company’s origin 11 3.1. Main Characteristics 11 3.2.Trends 15 3.3.Perspectives 16 4. HRM strategy and practices and OB areas 17 4.1. HR Policies 17 4.2. Employee training 18 4.3. Department for Aviation Personnel Training 18 4.4. Aeroflot Aviation School 19 4.5. Social Programs For Company’s
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Also flights maintained by special transportation such as airport ladders, lifts for baggage and lunch boxes. This type of planes had special well-recognizable livery and the winged hammer and sickle sign that one can see on each Aeroflot’s plane nowadays. The development of the fastest and mass-oriented plane Ilyushin Il-18 allowed the company to broad its routes with many African geographical points. The exposure of the Tupolev Tu-114 linked with Havana and Tokyo in 1962. In addition, the new Sheremetyevo airport was built in 1959 that provided more opportunities for the Aeroflot company. In the first years of 1970s Aeroflot had operated over 3.500 destinations. During the summer of 1970 the company carried approximately 400.000 passengers every day.
In the 1970s Aeroflot started to serve North and South American directions, still increasing numbers of European, Asian, and African destinations. The network consisted of flights to the United States, the United Kingdom, Spain, China, Canada, and Cuba. In 1980 Aeroflot became an official carrier of Moscow Olympic Games. Since that time all of the international flights from Moscow based in the second terminal of Sheremetyevo airport. The company uses Shannon Airport in Ireland as a stop for transatlantic flights. After the accident with downing of Korean Boeing in 1983 by the Soviet Union air force, the US government prohibited

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