Malaysia Airlines says it is determined to rebuild trust with Australian passengers following the twin tragedies of MH370 and MH17 in the space of four months.
In a statement released on Tuesday morning, the beleaguered airline reached out to travel agents and passengers for support as it said all scheduled flights to and from Australia and New Zealand were operating as normal.
The Malaysian Government, the majority shareholder in Malaysia Airlines, was "committed to ensuring the airline's long term future as its national carrier", the statement said.
Malaysia Airlines Regional Senior Vice President of Australia, New Zealand and South West Pacific, Lee Poh Kait said the Australasian region is the airline's main market outside of Malaysia.
The carrier boosted capacity from Australia and New Zealand by a third in February, with a new fleet and an $800 million investment in new aircraft time.
"We are determined to rebuild trust in Malaysia Airlines as one of the best full-service carriers in the world and we appreciate the support of travel agencies, passengers and our valued employees,” he said.
Malaysia Airlines was already ailing financially before MH370 disappeared with 239 people on board en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing on March 8.
The airline lost its second aircraft in four months when MH17 was shot down over Ukraine, with all 298 passengers and crew on board perishing.
Malaysia Airlines share price closed 11 per cent lower on Friday after the crash.
On Monday, Bloomberg cited sources familiar with the matter as saying turnaround options for the airline would include taking the carrier private or entering bankruptcy protection to allow it to renegotiate contracts with unions.