Glasgow Airport has been hit with another strike today as staff walk out following a breakdown of talks with airport owners.

Passengers may face disruption when staff stand down for 12 hours between 4am and 4pm Monday, June 10.

On Friday travellers faced up to one hour's delay going through security as airport workers stepped down and contingency staff were brought in.

Some members of the public tweeted that the scenes were "absolute mayhem".

However, these queues were cleared relatively quickly and the owners, AGS Airports, reported minimal disruption.

"No flights were cancelled over the entire day and for the small number of delays we had on any flights the average wait was 15 minutes," a spokesman for AGS Airports said.

Passengers are advised to allow extra time to get through the airport today in order to catch their flight.

AGS have said they are "committed to ensuring disruption is kept to an absolute minimum" and will once again bring in around 300 staff to cover those who are striking.

Read more: Passengers complain of delays at Glasgow Airport as strike actions hits

Unite the union have announced a further strike on June 14 between 4am and 8pm, as well as a six-hour strike on June 21, between 8.30am and 2.30pm.

Unite said Glasgow Airport had withdrawn from negotiations over its proposal to close its pension scheme to existing members, which the union says broke an existing Acas agreement made in 2016.

Unite regional industrial officer Pat McIlvogue said: “Unless the company get back round the negotiating table, we cannot rule out further dates being added to those already announced in a dispute solely manufactured by AGS management.”

An AGS spokesman said: “We have been in talks since January and, despite attending Acas, there continues to be no willingness whatsoever on the part of Unite to engage in any constructive dialogue.

“We made a significant improvement on our initial pay offer, which was increased from 1.8 per cent to 3 per cent in line with demands.

“This was rejected by Unite without any further consultation with members, and the union continues to deny them the right to make a decision on the offer of 3 per cent.

“In regards to our final salary pension scheme, it is simply unaffordable with the cost to the company due to rise to 24.7 per cent per employee.

“We tabled a generous compensation package for the remaining members, which again was rejected by Unite without first consulting its members.

“As always, we remain open to continuing dialogue with Unite to resolve this dispute.”