London's Gatwick Airport headed to full-time on Saturday as police investigated a man and a woman in connection with the crash of a drone that caused the crime of tens of thousands of passengers.
Police said on Saturday that the suspect is a 47-year-old man and a 54-year-old woman from Crowley, about eight kilometers from the airport. They were arrested on suspicion of interfering with civil aviation in a way that could jeopardize people or operations.
Arrivals and departures of the airport have shown that the busy airport is in the direction of the normal, but it still shows an unusual number of delayed take-off and landing.
In a statement, the second-largest British airport said it was operational, but called on its passengers, many of which were in danger of dying unmanned aircraft on Wednesday night to check the status of their flights before going to the airport.
"Travelers should expect some delays and cancellations while continuing to renew our operations after three days of interruption and we advise you to check with their airline before you travel to the airport," said Gatwick spokeswoman.
Airport officials say the goal is to complete 757 flights on Saturday with just under 125,000 passengers.
The drones caused a 36-hour shutdown
There were no new sightings of drones since the police arrested two people late Friday night in connection with the criminal use of unmanned aircraft.
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New sightings of unmanned aircraft on Friday night caused new problems for passengers at the airport, which reopened in the morning after a 36-hour shutdown, just to hurry flights more than an hour late in the afternoon on one of the busiest days of the year. Officials said additional military capabilities allowed the flights to continue after stopping.
We hope that the airport can make a big part of the backlogs and get passengers who hope that it will be for Christmas now that the police in Saseks have arrested two suspects. Those arrested were not appointed and are not indicted. The police did not say where they were arrested on Friday.
"Our investigations are still underway, and our activities at the airport continue to build resilience to detect and mitigate further intrusions of unmanned aerial vehicles using a variety of tactics," said Chief of Staff James Collis.
"We continue to encourage the public, travelers and the wider community around Gatwick to be cautious and support us by contacting us immediately if they believe they have any information that can help us bring in those responsible to justice."
The crisis in the Gatwick unmanned aircraft, located 45 kilometers south of London and serving 43 million passengers a year, had the effects of a wave in the entire international air transport system.