World Cup air traffic crush in Qatar could affect air quality

Qatar unprepared for World Cup air traffic crush, report says

Qatar is still struggling to cope with the crush caused by the World Cup air traffic, according to a new report by the Qatar-based media conglomerate Al-Thawra.

Al-Thawra published the report, entitled “World Cup: Air Traffic Crush in Qatar”, on Thursday.

The report said that the World Cup air traffic in Qatar had nearly tripled in just four days earlier this week compared with the three days before.

Al-Thawra cited the findings of the World Meteorological Organisation as saying that the air traffic crash has the potential to severely impact the air quality in the country.

The World Meteorological Organisation report said that the air traffic in Qatar was forecast to reach as high as 13.9 million passengers a day, a level which is unprecedented in the history of air traffic in the country.

But the World Meteorological Organisation said that the number of passengers on average was not significantly affected by air traffic but that the number of flights was affected.

It added that the World Meteorological Organisation had forecast that the peak time of air traffic in Qatar would be between 8am and 6pm on 19 and 20 June and that the duration of the peak period would be up to 22 hours.

The World Meteorological Agency said that the air traffic should be normal by 5pm on 18 June.

The report stated that the World Cup air traffic crush had not been predicted beforehand and was a result of new and old flights.

It said that it had forecast that the number of passengers on average would reach approximately 400,000 to 600,000.

The World Meteorological Organisation has been tracking the air situation in Qatar throughout the World Cup and it said that on 17 June, the number stood at 7 million.

It added that the forecast of the World Meteorological Organisation had shown that it could be possible to reach 7 million in the next week.

On 19 June, the number was predicted to reach 8 million and by 20 June to 9 million people, Al-Thawra said.

But the World Meteorological Organisation said that the number would reach as high as 10 million on 19 and 20 June.

The report said that although the predicted number had risen sharply from 5 million to 7 million, the actual number had risen only slightly over the four days.

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