According to Bermuda`s plan, the U.S. can start and offload traffic to London to or from any country on the route. Under the transport agreement, the nation defined the port of entry and it was not clear whether the same port of entry should be made available to all parties to the agreement. The Bermuda Plan designates the ports of entry and can only be changed by appointment. The route through third countries may be modified by the nation making the flight, but the other nation may ask PICAO to determine by expert opinions whether such changes are unfavourable. In July 1976, Edmund Dell, then the new British Trade Minister, renounced the original Bermuda Agreement of 1946 and began bilateral negotiations with his American counterparts for a new air services agreement that resulted in the 1977 Treaty of Bermuda II. [6] The reader will have seen that the author is of the opinion that the answer is yes. For example, the tariff of a US air carrier from London to Amsterdam on the transit route from New York to Amsterdam would be a fixed percentage higher than that of competitive British or Dutch local services. Such a formula seems extremely difficult to manage and is not fair to the itinerant public….