Contents 1 History 1.1 The "X" in LAX 2 Aircraft spotting 2.1 Space Shuttle Endeavour 3 Theme Building 4 Runways 5 Terminals 5.1 Overview 5.2 Terminal Arrangements 6 Airlines and destinations 6.1 Passenger 6.2 Cargo 7 Traffic and statistics 7.1 Top domestic destinations 7.2 Top international destinations 7.3 Airline market share 8 Ground transportation 8.1 Transportation between terminals 8.1.1 Airside connectors 8.2 Freeways and roads 8.3 Bus 8.3.1 FlyAway Bus 8.3.2 Metro Rail 8.4 Airport Metro Connector 8.5 Taxis and private shuttles 9 Coast Guard Air Station Los Angeles 10 Flight Path Learning Center & Museum 11 Other facilities 12 Accidents and incidents 12.1 1930s 12.2 1940s 12.3 1960s 12.4 1970s 12.5 1980s 12.6 1990s 12.7 2000s 12.8 2010s 13 Planned modernization 14 In popular culture 15 See also 16 References 17 Further reading 18 External links


History[edit] Main article: History of Los Angeles International Airport Los Angeles Municipal Airport on Army Day, c. 1931 Hangar No. 1 was the first structure at LAX, built in 1929, restored in 1990 and remaining in active use.[9] In 1928, the Los Angeles City Council selected 640 acres (1.00 sq mi; 260 ha) in the southern part of Westchester for a new airport. The fields of wheat, barley and lima beans were converted into dirt landing strips without any terminal buildings. It was named Mines Field for William W. Mines, the real estate agent who arranged the deal.[10] The first structure, Hangar No. 1, was erected in 1929 and is in the National Register of Historic Places.[11] Mines Field opened as the airport of Los Angeles in 1930 and the city purchased it to be a municipal airfield in 1937. The name became Los Angeles Airport in 1941 and Los Angeles International Airport in 1949.[12] In the 1930s the main airline airports were Burbank Airport (then known as Union Air Terminal, and later Lockheed) in Burbank and the Grand Central Airport in Glendale. (In 1940 the airlines were all at Burbank except for Mexicana's three departures a week from Glendale; in late 1946 most airline flights moved to LAX, but Burbank always retained a few.)[13] Mines Field did not extend west of Sepulveda Boulevard;[14] Sepulveda was rerouted circa 1950 to loop around the west ends of the extended east–west runways (now runways 25L and 25R), which by November 1950 were 6,000 feet (1,800 m) long.[15] A tunnel was completed in 1953 allowing Sepulveda Boulevard to revert to straight and pass beneath the two runways; it was the first tunnel of its kind. For the next few years the two runways were 8,500 feet (2,600 m) long.[12][16] The "X" in LAX[edit] Before the 1930s, existing airports used a two-letter abbreviation based on the weather stations at the airports. At that time, "LA" served as the designation for Los Angeles Airport. But with the rapid growth in the aviation industry the designations expanded to three letters c. 1947, and "LA" became "LAX." The letter "X" has no specific meaning in this identifier.[17] "LAX" is also used for the Port of Los Angeles in San Pedro and by Amtrak for Union Station in downtown Los Angeles.


Aircraft spotting[edit] The "Imperial Hill" area (also known as Clutter's Park) in El Segundo is a prime location for aircraft spotting, especially for takeoffs. Another popular spotting location sits under the final approach for runways 24 L&R on a lawn next to the Westchester In-N-Out Burger on Sepulveda Boulevard. This is one of the few remaining locations in Southern California from which spotters may watch such a wide variety of low-flying commercial airliners from directly underneath a flight path. Space Shuttle Endeavour[edit] At 12:51 p.m. on Friday, September 21, 2012, a Shuttle Carrier Aircraft carrying the Space Shuttle Endeavour landed at LAX on runway 25L.[18] An estimated 10,000 people saw the shuttle land. Interstate 105 was backed up for miles at a standstill. Imperial Highway was shut down for spectators. It was quickly taken off the Shuttle Carrier Aircraft, a modified Boeing 747, and was moved to a United Airlines hangar. The shuttle spent about a month in the hangar while it was prepared to be transported to the California Science Center.


Theme Building[edit] Main article: Theme Building LAX Theme Building, July 1962 The distinctive white googie "Theme Building", designed by Pereira & Luckman architect Paul Williams and constructed in 1961 by Robert E. McKee Construction Co., resembles a flying saucer that has landed on its four legs. A restaurant with a sweeping view of the airport is suspended beneath two arches that form the legs. The Los Angeles City Council designated the building a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1992. A $4 million renovation, with retro-futuristic interior and electric lighting designed by Walt Disney Imagineering, was completed before the "Encounter Restaurant" opened there in 1997.[19] Visitors are able to take the elevator up to the roof of the "Theme Building", which closed after the September 11, 2001 attacks for security reasons and reopened to the public on weekends beginning on July 10, 2010.[20] Additionally, a memorial to the victims of the 9/11 attacks is located on the grounds, as three of the four hijacked planes were originally destined for LAX.[21]


Runways[edit] LAX diagram showing runways and terminals. There are four runways at LAX. All four runways are parallel, aligned roughly east-west. 24R/06L and 24L/06R (designated the North Airfield Complex) are north of the airport terminals, and 25R/07L and 25L/07R (designated the South Airfield Complex) are south of the airport terminals. From north to south, the runways are designated:[11] Runways at Los Angeles International E Length Width W Notes 06L → 8,926 ft 2,721 m 150 ft 46 m ← 24R 06R → 10,885 ft 3,318 m 150 ft 46 m ← 24L Terminal Area 07L → 12,923 ft 3,939 m 150 ft 46 m ← 25R 07R → 11,095 ft 3,382 m 200 ft 61 m ← 25L Since 1972, Los Angeles World Airports has adopted the "Preferential Runway Use Policy" to minimize noise. During daylight hours (0630 to 0000), the normal air traffic pattern is the "Westerly Operations" plan, named for the prevailing west winds. Under "Westerly Operations", departing aircraft take off to the west, and arriving aircraft approach from the east. To reduce noise from arriving aircraft during night hours (0000 to 0630), the air traffic pattern becomes "Over-Ocean Operations". Under "Over-Ocean", departing aircraft continue to take off to the west, but arriving aircraft approach from the west unless otherwise required to approach from the east due to reduced visibility or easterly winds. As the name implies, "Easterly Operations" is used when prevailing winds have shifted to originate from the east, typically during inclement weather and Santa Ana conditions. Under "Easterly Operations", departing aircraft take off to the east, and arriving aircraft approach from the west.[22] The "inboard" runways (06R/24L and 07L/25R, closest to the central terminal area) are preferred for departures, and the "outboard" runways are preferred for arrivals. During noise-sensitive hours (2200 to 0700) and "Over-Ocean Operations", the "inboard" runways are used preferentially, with arrivals shifting primarily to 06R/24L and departures from 07L/25R. Historically, over 90% of flights have used the "inboard" departures and "outboard" arrivals scheme.[22] The South Airfield Complex tends to see more operations than the North, due to a larger number of passenger gates and air cargo operations.[22] Runways in the North Airfield Complex are separated by 700 feet (210 m).[23] Plans have been advanced and approved to increase the separation by 260 feet (79 m), which would allow a central taxiway between runways, despite opposition from residents living north of LAX.[24] The separation between the two runways in the South Airfield Complex has already increased by 55 feet (17 m) to accommodate a central taxiway.[25][26]


Terminals[edit] Overview[edit] Main article: Terminals of Los Angeles International Airport Continental passengers arriving at CAL terminal, July 1962, before jet-ways were constructed. LAX has nine passenger terminals with a total of 128 gates arranged in the shape of the letter U or a horseshoe. The terminals are served by a shuttle bus. The Tom Bradley International Terminal and Terminals 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8 are all connected airside via an overground passage between Terminal 4 and the Tom Bradley International Terminal, an underground tunnel between Terminals 4, 5 and 6 and above-ground walkways between Terminals 6, 7, and 8. Additional airside shuttle buses operate among Terminals 4, 6, and the American Eagle remote terminal, as well as between Terminals 2, 3, and the Tom Bradley International Terminal. There are no physical airside connections between any of the other terminals. In addition to these terminals, there are 2,000,000 square feet (190,000 m2) of cargo facilities at LAX, and a heliport operated by Bravo Aviation. Qantas[27] has a maintenance facility at LAX, even though it is not a hub. Terminal Arrangements[edit] Terminal 1 is exclusively used by Southwest Airlines. Southwest Airlines international flights arrive and depart from TBIT; departing international passengers check in at Terminal 1 and are bused to TBIT. Terminal 2 is used by Delta Air Lines and its codeshare partners: Aer Lingus, Aeromexico, Virgin Atlantic and WestJet. Volaris and Virgin Australia passengers check-in at Terminal 2, and are bused to TBIT where their flights arrive and depart. Terminal 3 is exclusively used by Delta Air Lines. Avianca, Copa, and Interjet passengers check-in at Terminal 3, and walk to TBIT where their flights arrive and depart. Terminal 4 is exclusively used by American Airlines. American Eagle flights are operated out of a small remote terminal, often referred to as the "Eagle's Nest," with bus service to and from Terminal 4.[28] Terminal 5 is used by American Airlines, Hawaiian Airlines, JetBlue, Allegiant Air, Frontier, Spirit, and Sun Country. Terminal 6 is used by Alaska Airlines (including its subsidiary Virgin America), Air Canada, Boutique Air, Great Lakes, Mokulele Airlines, Thomas Cook Airlines, and XL Airways France. Austrian Airlines and XiamenAir have check-in counters and departures from TBIT, but their flights arrive at Terminal 6. Ethiopian Airlines have check-in counters at Terminal 6 and flights depart from there, but their flights arrive at TBIT. Terminals 7 and 8 are exclusively used by United Airlines. The Tom Bradley International Terminal (or TBIT, sometimes referred as Terminal B)[29] handles most foreign carriers and select American Airlines, Delta Air Lines and United Airlines flights. The following airlines operate at TBIT: Aeroflot Air China Air France Air New Zealand Air Tahiti Nui Alitalia All Nippon Airways Asiana Airlines Austrian Airlines (Departures only, arrivals/check-in are at T6) Avianca (Check-in at T3) British Airways Cathay Pacific Copa Airlines (Check-in at T3) China Airlines China Eastern China Southern El Al Israel Airlines Emirates Ethopian (Arrivals only, departures are at T6) Etihad Airways EVA Air Fiji Airways Hainan Airlines Iberia Interjet (Check-in at T3) Japan Airlines KLM LATAM LOT Polish Airlines Lufthansa Norwegian Air Shuttle Qantas Qatar Airways Philippine Airlines Saudia Scandinavian Airlines Sichuan Airlines Singapore Airlines Southwest (Check-in at T1) Swiss International Air Lines Turkish Airlines Virgin Australia (Check-in at T2) Volaris (Check-in at T2) WOW air XiamenAir (Departures only, arrivals/check-in are at T6)


Airlines and destinations[edit] Passenger[edit] LAX connects nonstop to 101 domestic and 85 international destinations in North America, Latin America, Europe, the Middle East, Africa, Asia, and Oceania. American Airlines/American Eagle operate the most departures from the airport, followed by United Airlines/United Express and Southwest Airlines. American operates the largest network of routes out of LAX serving more than 70 destinations, followed closely by Delta (58) and United (57). Airlines Destinations Aer Lingus Dublin[30] Aeroflot Moscow–Sheremetyevo Aeroméxico Guadalajara, Mexico City Aeroméxico Connect León/Del Bajío,[31][32] Monterrey[33] Air Canada Calgary, Montréal–Trudeau, Toronto–Pearson, Vancouver Air China Beijing–Capital, Shenzhen[34] Air France Papeete, Paris–Charles de Gaulle Air New Zealand Auckland, London–Heathrow, Rarotonga Air Tahiti Nui Papeete, Paris–Charles de Gaulle Alaska Airlines Anchorage, Baltimore,[35] Guadalajara, Havana (ends January 22, 2018)[36], Ixtapa/Zihuatanejo, Liberia (CR), Loreto, Manzanillo, Mazatlán, Mexico City,[37] Portland (OR), Puerto Vallarta, Salt Lake City, San José del Cabo, San José de Costa Rica, Seattle/Tacoma, Washington–National Alaska Airlines operated by Horizon Air Mammoth Lakes, Medford, San José (CA), Santa Rosa Seasonal: Sun Valley Alaska Airlines operated by SkyWest Airlines Mexico City, San José (CA) Alitalia Rome–Fiumicino[38] All Nippon Airways Tokyo–Haneda, Tokyo–Narita Allegiant Air Albuquerque, Bellingham, Boise, Cincinnati, Eugene, Grand Junction, McAllen,[39] Medford, Memphis, Ogden,[40] Provo, Reno/Tahoe, Springfield (MO), Tulsa Seasonal: Billings, Cedar Rapids/Iowa City, Des Moines, Fargo, Fayetteville/Bentonville, Great Falls, Idaho Falls, Kalispell, Little Rock, Missoula, Montrose, Oklahoma City, Sioux Falls, Tri-Cities (WA), Wichita American Airlines Atlanta, Austin, Beijing–Capital,[41] Belize City, Boston, Cancún, Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Columbus–Glenn, Dallas/Fort Worth, Denver, Hartford, Hong Kong, Honolulu, Indianapolis, Kahului, Kailua–Kona, Las Vegas, Lihue, London–Heathrow, Mexico City, Miami, Nashville, New Orleans, New York–JFK, Orlando, Philadelphia, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Puerto Vallarta, Raleigh/Durham, St. Louis, San José del Cabo, São Paulo–Guarulhos, Seattle/Tacoma, Shanghai–Pudong, Sydney, Tokyo–Haneda, Tokyo–Narita, Toronto–Pearson, Vancouver, Washington–Dulles, Washington–National Seasonal: Anchorage, Auckland,[42] Eagle/Vail, Jackson Hole, Sacramento, Montego Bay Charter: Havana American Eagle Albuquerque, Denver, El Paso, Eugene, Fayetteville/Bentonville, Fresno, Houston–Intercontinental, Kansas City (ends December 14, 2017), Mazatlán, Medford,[43] Montrose, Oklahoma City, Omaha, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Portland (OR), Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, Salt Lake City, San Antonio, San Diego, San Francisco, San José (CA), Seattle/Tacoma, Tucson, Vancouver Seasonal: Aspen, Austin, Bozeman (begins June 9, 2018),[44] Durango (CO), Flagstaff (begins May 5, 2018)[45], Grand Junction,[46] Jackson Hole, Redmond/Bend Asiana Airlines Seoul–Incheon Austrian Airlines Seasonal: Vienna Avianca Bogotá Avianca Costa Rica Guatemala City, San José de Costa Rica, San Salvador Avianca El Salvador San Salvador Boutique Air Inyokern,[47] Merced British Airways London–Heathrow Cathay Pacific Hong Kong China Airlines Taipei–Taoyuan China Eastern Airlines Nanjing, Shanghai–Pudong China Southern Airlines Guangzhou Copa Airlines Panama City Delta Air Lines Amsterdam (begins June 17, 2018),[48] Atlanta, Austin, Belize City, Boston, Cancún, Cincinnati, Columbus–Glenn, Dallas/Fort Worth,[49] Denver, Detroit, Guatemala City, Honolulu, Indianapolis, Ixtapa/Zihuatanejo, Kahului, Kailua–Kona, Kansas City, Las Vegas, Lihue, Memphis, Mexico City,[50] Minneapolis/St. Paul, Nashville, New Orleans, New York–JFK, Oakland, Orlando, Paris–Charles de Gaulle (begins June 16, 2018),[48] Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Portland (OR), Puerto Vallarta, Raleigh/Durham, Sacramento, Salt Lake City, San Diego, San José (CA), San José del Cabo, San José de Costa Rica, San Salvador, Shanghai–Pudong, Sydney, Tampa, Tokyo–Haneda, Washington–National Seasonal: Bozeman, Liberia (CR), Managua, Miami, Vancouver Delta Connection Albuquerque,[51] Austin, Boise, Dallas/Fort Worth, Denver, Kansas City, Las Vegas, Oakland, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Sacramento, San Antonio, San Diego, San José (CA), Spokane, Tucson, Vancouver Seasonal: Aspen, Bozeman, Jackson Hole, Kalispell, Missoula, Portland (OR), Sun Valley Delta Shuttle San Francisco, Seattle/Tacoma El Al Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion Emirates Dubai–International Ethiopian Airlines Addis Ababa, Dublin Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi EVA Air Taipei–Taoyuan Fiji Airways Nadi Frontier Airlines Atlanta, Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Orlando Seasonal: Cincinnati, Colorado Springs[52] Great Lakes Airlines Prescott Hainan Airlines Changsha, Chengdu,[53] Chongqing[53] Hawaiian Airlines Honolulu, Kahului, Lihue Seasonal: Kailua–Kona Hong Kong Airlines Hong Kong (begins December 18, 2017)[54] Iberia Seasonal: Madrid Interjet Cancún, Guadalajara, León/Del Bajío, Mexico City, Puerto Vallarta, San José del Cabo[55] Japan Airlines Osaka–Kansai, Tokyo–Narita JetBlue Airways Boston, Buffalo, Fort Lauderdale, Orlando, New York–JFK KLM Amsterdam Korean Air Seoul–Incheon LATAM Chile Lima, Santiago de Chile LATAM Perú Lima LEVEL operated by Iberia Seasonal: Barcelona[56] LOT Polish Airlines Warsaw–Chopin[57] Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich Mokulele Airlines El Centro[58] Norwegian Air Shuttle operated by Norwegian Long Haul Barcelona,[59] Copenhagen, London–Gatwick, Oslo–Gardermoen, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Rome–Fiumicino,[60] Stockholm–Arlanda Philippine Airlines Manila Qantas[a] Brisbane, Melbourne–Tullamarine, Sydney Qatar Airways Doha Saudia Jeddah, Riyadh Scandinavian Airlines Stockholm–Arlanda Sichuan Airlines Chengdu, Hangzhou, Jinan[61] Singapore Airlines Seoul–Incheon,[62] Singapore, Tokyo–Narita Southwest Airlines Albuquerque, Atlanta, Austin, Baltimore, Cancún,[63] Chicago–Midway, Dallas–Love, Denver, El Paso, Houston–Hobby, Indianapolis, Kansas City, Las Vegas, Milwaukee, Nashville, New Orleans, Oakland, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Pittsburgh, Portland (OR), Puerto Vallarta,[63] Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, St. Louis, Salt Lake City, San Antonio, San Francisco, San José (CA), San José del Cabo,[63] Tucson Seasonal: Omaha Spirit Airlines Atlanta, Baltimore, Cleveland, Chicago–O'Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, Denver, Detroit, Fort Lauderdale, Houston–Intercontinental, Kansas City, Las Vegas, Minneapolis/St. Paul, New Orleans, Oakland, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Tampa (begins April 18, 2018)[64] Sun Country Airlines Minneapolis/St. Paul Swiss International Air Lines operated by Swiss Global Air Lines Zürich Thomas Cook Airlines Seasonal: Manchester (UK) Turkish Airlines Istanbul–Atatürk United Airlines Boston, Cancún, Chicago–O'Hare, Cleveland, Denver, Hilo, Honolulu, Houston–Intercontinental, Kahului, Kailua–Kona, Las Vegas, Lihue, London–Heathrow, Melbourne, Mexico City, Newark, Orlando, San Diego, San Francisco, Shanghai–Pudong, Singapore,[65][66] Sydney, Tokyo–Narita, Washington–Dulles Seasonal: Austin, Baltimore, Puerto Vallarta, San José del Cabo, Seattle/Tacoma United Express Albuquerque, Austin, Boise, Colorado Springs, Dallas/Fort Worth, Fresno, Las Vegas, León/Del Bajío, Medford (begins April 9, 2018),[67] Monterey, Oklahoma City (ends January 21, 2018), Palm Springs, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Redmond (begins April 9, 2018),[67] Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, Salt Lake City, San Antonio, San Diego, San Francisco, San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, Seattle/Tacoma, St. George (UT), Tucson, Vancouver Seasonal: Aspen, Bozeman, Hayden/Steamboat Springs, Jackson Hole, Kalispell (begins June 7, 2018)[67], Missoula (begins June 7, 2018),[67], Montrose Virgin America Boston, Cancún, Chicago–O'Hare, Dallas–Love, Fort Lauderdale, Honolulu, Kahului, Las Vegas, New York–JFK, Newark, Orlando, Philadelphia, Portland (OR) (ends January 2, 2018), San Francisco, Seattle/Tacoma, Washington–Dulles Virgin Atlantic London–Heathrow Virgin Australia Brisbane, Melbourne–Tullamarine, Sydney VivaAerobus Guadalajara (begins December 16, 2017)[68] Volaris Acapulco (begins December 19, 2017),[69] Aguascalientes, Durango, Guadalajara, León/Del Bajío, Mexico City, Morelia, Oaxaca, Queretaro, Uruapan, Zacatecas Seasonal: Puerto Vallarta[70] WestJet Calgary, Edmonton, Toronto–Pearson, Vancouver WOW air Reykjavík–Keflavík XiamenAir Qingdao (begins December 11, 2017),[71] Xiamen XL Airways France Seasonal: Paris–Charles de Gaulle Notes: ^ Qantas also flies to/from New York–JFK, but only for international, connecting traffic. Due to US federal law, foreign airlines may not transport revenue passengers solely between US destinations. Cargo[edit] Airlines Destinations Refs AeroUnion Guadalajara, León/El Bajío, Mexico City, Monterrey [72] AirBridgeCargo Airlines Amsterdam, Anchorage, Hong Kong, Shanghai–Pudong [73] Air China Cargo Beijing–Capital, Quito, Shanghai–Pudong [74][75] Aloha Air Cargo Honolulu [76] Asiana Cargo Anchorage, San Francisco, Seoul–Incheon [77] Cargolux Anchorage, Calgary, Glasgow–Prestwick, Luxembourg, Mexico City, Milan–Malpensa, Seattle/Tacoma [78][79] Cathay Pacific Cargo Anchorage, Hong Kong, Mexico City, Portland (OR)[80] [81] Centurion Air Cargo Guadalajara, Mexico City, Miami, Tokyo–Narita [82] China Airlines Cargo Anchorage, Osaka, San Francisco, Taipei–Taoyuan [83][84][85] China Cargo Airlines Shanghai–Pudong [86] China Southern Cargo Guangzhou, Hefei, Shanghai–Pudong, Tianjin, Vancouver, Zhengzhou [87][88][89] DHL Aviation Anchorage, Calgary, Cincinnati, Guadalajara, Hong Kong, Honolulu, Huatulco, Leipzig/Halle, Mexico City, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Portland (OR), San Francisco, San Jose (CA), San José (CR), Seattle/Tacoma, Seoul–Incheon, Tokyo–Narita, Tucson [76][90][91][92][93][94] Emirates SkyCargo Copenhagen, Dubai–Al Maktoum, Mexico City, Zaragoza [95][96] EVA Air Cargo Anchorage, Taipei–Taoyuan [97] FedEx Express Boston, Burbank, Chicago–O'Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, Edmonton, Fort Worth/Alliance, Fresno, Honolulu, Indianapolis, Memphis, Minneapolis/St. Paul, Nashville, Newark, Oakland, Ontario, Orange County, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Portland (OR), San Diego, Seattle/Tacoma, Sydney Tulsa Korean Air Cargo Anchorage, San Francisco, Seoul–Incheon, Tokyo–Narita [98][99] Lufthansa Cargo Frankfurt, Manchester [100] MasAir Campinas–Viracopos, Guadalajara, Mérida, Mexico City, Quito [101] National Airlines (N8) Anchorage, Nagoya–Centrair, Osaka–Kansai, Shanghai–Pudong, Tokyo–Narita [102][not in citation given] Nippon Cargo Airlines San Francisco, Tokyo–Narita [103][104] Qantas Freight Auckland, Chongqing, Honolulu, Melbourne, Sydney [105] Qatar Airways Cargo Doha, Luxembourg, Mexico City [106][107][108][109] Singapore Airlines Cargo Amsterdam, Anchorage, Brussels, Hong Kong, Sharjah [110] Sky Lease Cargo Miami, Tokyo–Narita [111] UPS Airlines Dallas/Fort Worth, Louisville, Ontario


Traffic and statistics[edit] LAX handles more "origin and destination" (not connecting) passengers than any other airport in the world.[112][113] The airport handled 28,861,477 enplanements, the total number of passengers boarding an aircraft, in 2008. This makes LAX the third busiest airport in the United States in terms of enplanements.[114] It is the world's fifth-busiest airport by passenger traffic[115] and fifteenth-busiest by cargo traffic,[116] serving over 70.6 million passengers and 2 million tons of freight and mail in 2014. It is the busiest airport in the state of California, and the second-busiest airport by passenger boardings in the United States, based on final 2013 statistics.[117] In terms of international passengers, as of 2012, LAX is the third-busiest in the United States (behind JFK in New York City and MIA in Miami)[118] and, as of 2006, 26th worldwide.[119] The number of aircraft operations (landings and takeoffs) has steadily increased to 636,706 in 2014, up from 614,917 in 2013, according to the Federal Aviation Administration.[120] The Airports Council International places LAX at third most aircraft movements in the world, as of 2013.[121] Traffic by calendar year Enplaned and Deplaned Passengers Aircraft movements Freight (tons) Mail (tons) 1994 51,050,275 689,888 1,516,567 186,878 1995 53,909,223 732,639 1,567,248 193,747 1996 57,974,559 763,866 1,696,663 194,091 1997 60,142,588 781,492 1,852,487 212,410 1998 61,215,712 773,569 1,787,400 264,473 1999 64,279,571 779,150 1,884,526 253,695 2000 67,303,182 783,433 2,002,614 246,538 2001 61,606,204 738,433 1,779,065 162,629 2002 56,223,843 645,424 1,869,932 92,422 2003 54,982,838 622,378 1,924,883 97,193 2004 60,704,568 655,097 2,022,911 92,402 2005 61,489,398 650,629 2,048,817 88,371 2006 61,041,066 656,842 2,022,687 80,395 2007 62,438,583 680,954 2,010,820 66,707 2008 59,815,646 622,506 1,723,038 73,505 2009 56,520,843 544,833 1,599,782 64,073 2010 59,069,409 575,835 1,852,791 74,034 2011 61,862,052 603,912 1,789,204 80,442 2012 63,688,121 605,480 1,867,155 88,438 2013 66,667,619 614,917 1,848,764 77,286 2014 70,662,212 636,706 1,921,302 79,850 2015 74,936,256 655,564 2,047,197 94,299 2016 80,921,527 697,138 2,105,941 99,394 Source: Los Angeles World Airports[122] Top domestic destinations[edit] Busiest domestic routes to and from LAX (July 2016 - June 2017)[123] Rank Airport Passengers Carriers 1 San Francisco, California 1,753,510 American, Delta, Southwest, United, Virgin America 2 New York–JFK, New York 1,653,690 American, Delta, JetBlue, Virgin America 3 Chicago–O'Hare, Illinois 1,487,660 American, Frontier, Spirit, United, Virgin America 4 Seattle/Tacoma, Washington 1,452,620 Alaska, American, Delta, Spirit, United, Virgin America 5 Las Vegas, Nevada 1,349,650 American, Delta, Southwest, Spirit, United, Virgin America 6 Denver, Colorado 1,207,800 American, Delta, Frontier, Southwest, Spirit, United 7 Atlanta, Georgia 1,096,060 American, Delta, Frontier, Southwest, Spirit 8 Honolulu, Hawaii 1,083,130 American, Delta, Hawaiian, United, Virgin America 9 Dallas/Fort Worth, Texas 1,052,810 American, Delta, Spirit, United 10 Newark, New Jersey 846,350 United, Virgin America A number of international carriers shown at Tom Bradley International Terminal. Top international destinations[edit] Busiest international routes from LAX (2016)[124] Rank Airport Passengers Change 2015/2016 Carriers 1 London (Heathrow) 1,520,350 00.2% Air New Zealand, American Airlines, British Airways, United, Virgin Atlantic 2 Mexico City 1,037,600 043.0% Aeroméxico, Alaska, American, Interjet, United, Volaris 3 Seoul (Incheon) 1,024,826 05.4% Asiana, Korean Air, Singapore Airlines 4 Taipei (Taoyuan) 1,016,686 07.4% China Airlines, EVA Air 5 Tokyo (Narita) 983,933 010.7% ANA, American, Delta, Japan Airlines, Singapore Airlines, United 6 Sydney 936,562 019.3% American, Delta, Qantas, United 7 Guadalajara 923,918 023.8% Aeroméxico, Alaska, American, Delta, Interjet, Volaris 8 Vancouver 911,592 01.7% Air Canada, American, Delta, United, WestJet 9 Shanghai (Pudong) 799,300 055.9% American, China Eastern, Delta, United 10 Hong Kong 710,462 028.4% American, Cathay Pacific 11 Toronto (Pearson) 702,674 013.4% Air Canada, American, WestJet 12 Paris (Charles de Gaulle) 686,407 029.5% Air France, Air Tahiti Nui, Norwegian, XL Airways France 13 Dubai-International 508,374 030.4% Emirates 14 Beijing (Capital) 501,977 08.0% Air China 15 Auckland 471,717 00.4% Air New Zealand, American 16 Melbourne 469,739 05.4% Qantas, United 17 Guangzhou 434,434 0106.4% China Southern 18 Los Cabos 423,007 06.9% Alaska, American, United 19 Tokyo (Haneda) 419,460 060.4% ANA, American, Delta 20 San Salvador 412,580 02.1% Avianca Costa Rica, Avianca El Salvador, Delta Airline market share[edit] Largest Airlines at LAX (April 2016 – March 2017)[123] Rank Airline Passengers Share 1 American Airlines 11,265,000 19.66% 2 Delta Air Lines 9,579,000 16.72% 3 Southwest Airlines 9,421,000 16.45% 4 United Airlines 8,536,000 14.90% 5 SkyWest Airlines 2,841,000 4.96%


Ground transportation[edit] Transportation between terminals[edit] Shuttles operate to and from the terminals, providing frequent service for connecting passengers. However, connecting passengers who use these shuttles must leave and then later reenter security. Airside connectors[edit] Underground tunnels connect between terminals 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8, and an above-ground connector between TBIT and terminal 4 opened in February 2016.[125] One of the large LAX signs that greet visitors to Los Angeles International Airport. This sign is at the Century Boulevard entrance to the airport. Freeways and roads[edit] LAX's terminals are immediately west of the interchange between Century Boulevard and Sepulveda Boulevard (State Route 1). The 405 Freeway can be reached to the east via Century Boulevard, and the 105 Freeway can be reached to the south via Sepulveda Boulevard. The 405 freeway near LAX Bus[edit] LAX City Bus Center The closest bus stops to the terminals are the pair of opposites on Sepulveda Boulevard and Century Boulevard, served by Metro 117, Torrance 8, Metro 232, Commuter Express 574 and Metro 40 to Los Angeles Union Station (owl service only). In addition, out of a number of bus systems, many routes (local, rapid and express) of the LACMTA Metro 232 to Long Beach, Line 8 of Torrance Transit, Line 109 of Beach Cities Transit, the Santa Monica Big Blue Bus system's Line 3 and Rapid 3 via Lincoln Boulevard to Santa Monica and the Culver CityBus's Line 6 and Rapid 6 via Sepulveda Blvd to Culver City and UCLA, LADOT Commuter Express 438 to Downtown LA (Monday-Friday Rush hours AM), all make stops at the LAX Transit Center in Parking Lot C. on 96th St., where shuttle bus "C" offers free connections to and from every LAX terminal, and at the Green Line, where shuttle bus "G" connects to and from the terminals. The Taiwanese airline China Airlines operates a bus service from LAX to Monterey Park and Rowland Heights. This service is only available for China Airlines customers.[126] FlyAway Bus[edit] Main article: FlyAway Bus FlyAway Bus at Los Angeles Union Station The FlyAway Bus is a nonstop motorcoach/shuttle service run by the LAWA, which provides scheduled service between LAX and Downtown Los Angeles (Union Station), the San Fernando Valley (Van Nuys), West Los Angeles (Westwood), Hollywood, Long Beach, California, and Santa Monica was discontinued in 2015. The Irvine FlyAway was discontinued on August 31, 2012. The shuttle service stops at every LAX terminal. The service hours vary based on the line. All lines use the regional system of High Occupancy Vehicle lanes to expedite their trips. The Los Angeles Union Station service and a late-night branch of Metro Local route 40 are the only direct transport links between the airport and Downtown Los Angeles. Metro Rail[edit] Shuttle bus "G" offers a free connection to and from the Aviation/LAX station on the Los Angeles Metro Rail Green Line. The line was originally intended to be a people mover to connect directly to the airport terminals, but budgetary restraints and opposition from local taxi and parking lot owners impeded its progress and won. Airport Metro Connector[edit] [ v t e ] LAX Train (Future) Legend Consolidated Rental Car Facility Aviation/96th Street Intermodal Transportation Facility East APM Maintenance and Storage Facility Intermodal Transportation Facility West East CTA (Terminals 1, 7, 8) Center CTA (Terminals 2, 5, 6) West CTA (Terminals 3, 4, Int'l) In June 2014, the Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority approved a $200 million Metro Rail infill station called Aviation/96th Street on the under construction Crenshaw/LAX Line to connect to an automated people mover (APM) system called the Airport Metro Connector, connecting terminals 1–8 to the light rail systems.[127] The people mover will have six stations: three serving the central terminal area, one serving a ground transportation hub and surrounding hotels, one serving the infill light rail station, and one serving a rental car hub, decreasing the need for shuttle bus services. Construction, estimated to cost $1.5 billion, is planned to start in early 2017 and to be completed by early 2024. The project will be completed in time for the 2028 Summer Olympics. [128][129] Currently, shuttle bus "G" runs every 10–15 minutes (synched with the train schedule) from 5 am – 1:30 am.[130] Taxis and private shuttles[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Taxicab services are operated by nine city-authorized taxi companies and regulated by Authorized Taxicab Supervision Inc. (ATS). ATS maintains a taxicab holding lot under the 96th Street Bridge where, at peak periods, hundreds of cabs queue up to wait their turn to pull into the central terminal area to pick up passengers. A number of private shuttle companies also offer limousine and bus services to LAX Airport. Uber and Lyft both provide ride services to and from LAX. All dropoffs and pickups happen on the upper departures level. Pickups (arriving passengers) only happen at one of the designated "rideshare signs." There are six rideshare sign locations around the airport, labeled A thru F. Lyft and Uber drivers are not allowed on the lower arrivals area, except when picking up a disabled passenger who requires ADA access.


Coast Guard Air Station Los Angeles[edit] Main article: Coast Guard Air Station Los Angeles The airport also functioned as a joint civil-military facility, providing a base for the United States Coast Guard and its Coast Guard Air Station Los Angeles facility, operating four HH-65 Dolphin helicopters, which covers Coast Guard operations in various Southern California locations, including Catalina Island. Missions include search and rescue (SAR), law enforcement, aids to navigation support (such as operating lighthouses) and various military operations. In addition, Coast Guard helicopters assigned to the air station deploy to Coast Guard cutters. The air station relocated by May 18, 2016 from LAX to accommodate the planned improvements for LAX's midfield, including the Midfield Satellite Concourse North (MSC North) terminal. The air station moved to U.S. Navy's Naval Air Station Point Mugu, part of the Naval Base Ventura County (NBVC) in Point Mugu, California.[131]


Flight Path Learning Center & Museum[edit] The light towers, first installed in preparation for the Democratic National Convention in 2000, change colors throughout the night The Flight Path Learning Center is a museum located at 6661 Imperial Highway and was formerly known as the "West Imperial Terminal". This building used to house some charter flights (e.g. Condor Airlines, Martinair Holland, World Airways) and regular scheduled flights by MGM Grand Air. It sat empty for 10 years until it was re-opened as a learning center for LAX. The center contains information on the history of aviation, several pictures of the airport, as well as aircraft scale models, flight attendant uniforms, and general airline memorabilia such as playing cards, china, magazines, signs, even a TWA gate information sign. The museum also offers school tours and a guest speaker program. The museum's library contains an extensive collection of rare items such as aircraft manufacturer company newsletters/magazines, technical manuals for both military and civilian aircraft, industry magazines dating back to World War II and before, historic photographs and other invaluable references on aircraft operation and manufacturing.[132] The museum has on display "The Spirit of Seventy-Six," which is a DC-3 (DC-3-262, Serial No. 3269). After being in commercial airline service, the plane served as a corporate aircraft for Union Oil Company for 32 years. The plane was built in the Douglas Aircraft Company plant in Santa Monica in January 1941, which was a major producer of both commercial and military aircraft.[133] The museum claims to be "the only aviation museum and research center situated at a major airport and the only facility with a primary emphasis on contributions of civil aviation to the history and development of Southern California".[134] There are other museums at major airports, however, including the Udvar-Hazy Center of the National Air and Space Museum adjacent to Washington Dulles Airport, the Royal Thai Air Force Museum at Don Mueang Airport, the Suomen ilmailumuseo (Finnish Aviation Museum) at Helsinki-Vantaa Airport, the Frontiers of Flight Museum at Dallas Love Field, the Tulsa Air and Space Museum & Planetarium at Tulsa International Airport and others.


Other facilities[edit] Hotels next to LAX The airport has the administrative offices of Los Angeles World Airports.[135] Continental Airlines once had its corporate headquarters on the airport property. At a 1962 press conference in the office of Mayor of Los Angeles Sam Yorty, Continental Airlines announced that it planned to move its headquarters to Los Angeles in July 1963.[136] In 1963 Continental Airlines headquarters moved to a two-story, $2.3 million building on the grounds of the airport.[137][138] The July 2009 Continental Magazine issue stated that the move "underlined Continental Airlines western and Pacific orientation".[139] On July 1, 1983 the airline's headquarters were relocated to the America Tower in the Neartown area of Houston.[140] In addition to Continental Airlines, Western Airlines and Flying Tiger Line also had their headquarters at LAX.[141][142]


Accidents and incidents[edit] During its history there have been numerous incidents, but only the most notable are summarized below:[143] 1930s[edit] On January 23, 1939, the sole prototype Douglas 7B twin-engine attack bomber, designed and built as a company project, suffered loss of vertical fin and rudder during demonstration flight over Mines Field, flat spun into the parking lot of North American Aviation, burned. Another source states that the test pilot, in an attempt to impress the Gallic passenger, attempted a snap roll at low altitude with one engine feathered, resulting in the fatal spin.[144] Douglas test pilot Johnny Cable bailed out at 300 feet, chute unfurled but did not have time to deploy, killed on impact, flight engineer John Parks rode the airframe in and died, but 33-year-old French Air Force Capt. Paul Chemidlin, riding in aft fuselage near top turret, survived with broken leg, severe back injuries, slight concussion. Presence of Chemidlin, a representative of foreign purchasing mission, caused a furor in Congress by isolationists over neutrality and export laws. Type was developed as Douglas DB-7.[145] 1940s[edit] On June 1, 1940, the first Douglas R3D-1 for the U.S. Navy, BuNo 1901, crashed at Mines Field, before delivery. The Navy later acquired the privately owned DC-5 prototype, from William E. Boeing as a replacement.[146] On November 20, 1940, the prototype NA-73X Mustang, NX19998,[147] first flown October 26, 1940, by test pilot Vance Breese, crashed this date.[148] According to P-51 designer Edgar Schmued, the NA-73 was lost because test pilot Paul Balfour refused, before a high-speed test run, to go through the takeoff and flight test procedure with Schmued while the aircraft was on the ground, claiming "one airplane was like another". After making two high speed passes over Mines Field, he forgot to put the fuel valve on "reserve" and during third pass ran out of fuel. Emergency landing in a freshly plowed field caused wheels to dig in, aircraft flipped over, airframe was not rebuilt, the second aircraft being used for subsequent testing.[149] On October 26, 1944, WASP pilot Gertrude Tompkins Silver of the 601st Ferrying Squadron, 5th Ferrying Group, Love Field, Dallas, Texas, departed Los Angeles Airport, in North American P-51D Mustang, 44-15669,[150] at 1600 hrs PWT, headed for the East Coast. She took off into the wind, into an offshore fog bank, and was expected that night at Palm Springs. She never arrived. Due to a paperwork foul-up, a search did not get under way for several days, and while the eventual search of land and sea was massive, it failed to find a trace of Silver or her plane. She is the only missing WASP pilot. She had married Sgt. Henry Silver one month before her disappearance.[151] 1960s[edit] On January 13, 1969, a Scandinavian Airlines System Douglas DC-8-62, Flight 933, crashed into Santa Monica Bay, approximately 6 nautical miles (11 km) west of LAX at 7:21 pm, local time. The aircraft was operating as flight SK-933, nearing the completion of a flight from Seattle. Of nine crewmembers, three lost their lives to drowning, while 12 of the 36 passengers also drowned. On January 18, 1969, United Airlines Flight 266 a Boeing 727-200 bearing the registration number N7434U, crashed into Santa Monica Bay approximately 11.3 miles (18.2 km) west of LAX at 6:21 pm local time. The aircraft was destroyed, resulting in the loss of all 32 passengers and six crew members aboard. 1970s[edit] On the evening of June 6, 1971, Hughes Airwest Flight 706, a Douglas DC-9 jetliner that had departed LAX on a flight to Salt Lake City, Utah, was struck nine minutes after takeoff by a U.S. Marine Corps McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II fighter jet over the San Gabriel Mountains. The midair collision killed all 44 passengers and five crew members aboard the DC-9 airliner and one of two crewmen aboard the military jet. On August 6, 1974, a bomb exploded near the Pan Am ticketing area at Terminal 2; three people were killed and 35 were injured.[152] On March 1, 1978, two tires burst in succession on a McDonnell Douglas DC-10-10 on Continental Airlines Flight 603 during its takeoff roll at LAX and the plane, bound for Honolulu, veered off the runway. A third tire burst and the DC-10's left landing gear collapsed, causing a fuel tank to rupture. Following the aborted takeoff, spilled fuel ignited and enveloped the center portion of the aircraft in flames. During the ensuing emergency evacuation, a husband and wife died when they exited the passenger cabin onto the wing and dropped down directly into the flames. Two additional passengers died of their injuries approximately three months after the accident; 74 others aboard the plane were injured, as were 11 firemen battling the fire. On the evening of March 10, 1979, Swift Aire Flight 235, a twin-engine Aerospatiale Nord 262A-33 turboprop en route to Santa Maria, was forced to ditch in Santa Monica Bay after experiencing engine problems upon takeoff from LAX. The pilot, co-pilot and a female passenger drowned when they were unable to exit the aircraft after the ditching. The female flight attendant and the three remaining passengers—two men and a pregnant woman—survived and were rescued by several pleasure boats and other watercraft in the vicinity. 1980s[edit] On August 31, 1986, Aeroméxico Flight 498, a DC-9 en route from Mexico City, Mexico to Los Angeles, began its descent into LAX when a Piper Cherokee collided with the DC-9's left horizontal stabilizer over Cerritos, California, causing the DC-9 to crash into a residential neighborhood. All 67 people on the two aircraft were killed, in addition to 15 people on the ground. 5 homes were destroyed and an additional 7 were damaged by the crash and resulting fire. The Piper went down in a nearby schoolyard and caused no further injuries on the ground. As a result of this incident, the FAA required all commercial aircraft to be equipped with Traffic Collision Avoidance System (TCAS). 1990s[edit] On February 1, 1991, USAir Flight 1493 (arriving from Columbus, Ohio), a Boeing 737-300, landing on runway 24L at LAX, collided on touchdown with a SkyWest Airlines Fairchild Metroliner, Flight 5569 departing to Palmdale, California. The Skywest plane was given clearance to wait on the runway for takeoff. The same controller then gave the USAir plane clearance to land on the same runway, forgetting that the SkyWest plane was there. The collision killed all 12 occupants of the SkyWest plane and 23 people aboard the USAir 737.[153][154] 2000s[edit] Al-Qaeda attempted to bomb LAX on New Year's Eve 1999/2000. The bomber, Algerian Ahmed Ressam, was captured in Port Angeles, Washington, the U.S. port of entry, with a cache of explosives that could have produced a blast 40 times greater than that of a car bomb hidden in the trunk of the rented car in which he had traveled from Canada.[155][156] He had planned to leave one or two suitcases filled with explosives in an LAX passenger waiting area.[157][158] He was initially sentenced to 22 years in prison, but in February 2010 an appellate court ordered that his sentence be extended.[159] On January 31, 2000, Alaska Airlines Flight 261, a McDonnell Douglas MD-83 jetliner flying from Puerto Vallarta, Mexico to San Francisco and Seattle, requested an emergency landing at LAX after experiencing problems with its tail-mounted horizontal stabilizer. Before the plane could divert to Los Angeles, it suddenly plummeted into the Pacific Ocean approximately 2.7 miles (4.3 km) north of Anacapa Island off the California coast, killing all 88 people aboard.[160] In the 2002 Los Angeles International Airport shooting of July 4, 2002, Hesham Mohamed Hadayet killed two Israelis at the ticket counter of El Al Airlines at LAX. Although the gunman was not linked to any terrorist group, the man was upset at U.S. support for Israel, and therefore was motivated by political disagreement. This led the FBI to classify this shooting as a terrorist act,[161] one of the few on U.S. soil since the September 11 attacks. On September 21, 2005, JetBlue Flight 292, an Airbus A320 discovered a problem with its landing gear as it took off from Bob Hope Airport in Burbank, California. It flew in circles for three hours to burn off fuel, then landed safely at Los Angeles International Airport on runway 25L, balancing on its back wheels as it rolled down the center of the runway. Passengers were able to watch their own coverage live from the satellite broadcast on JetBlue in-flight TV seat displays of their plane as it made an emergency landing with the front landing gear visibly becoming damaged. Because JetBlue did not serve LAX at the time, the aircraft was evaluated and repaired at a Continental Airlines hangar.[162][163] On July 29, 2006, after America West Express Flight 6008, a Canadair Regional Jet operated by Mesa Airlines from Phoenix, Arizona, landed on runway 25L, controllers instructed the pilot to leave the runway on a taxiway known as "Mike" and stop short of runway 25R. Even though the pilot read back the instructions correctly, he accidentally taxied onto 25R and into the path of a departing SkyWest Airlines Embraer EMB-120 operating United Express Flight 6037 to Monterey, California. They cleared each other by 50 feet (15 m) and nobody was hurt.[164] On August 16, 2007, a runway incursion occurred between WestJet Flight 900 and Northwest Airlines Flight 180 on runways 24R and 24L, respectively, with the aircraft coming within 37 feet (11 m) of each other. The planes were carrying a combined total of 296 people, none of whom were injured. The NTSB concluded that the incursion was the result of controller error.[165] In September 2007, FAA Administrator Marion Blakey stressed the need for LAX to increase lateral separation between its pair of north runways in order to preserve the safety and efficiency of the airport.[166] 2010s[edit] On October 13 and 14, 2013, two incidents of dry ice bomb explosions occurred at the airport. The first dry ice bomb exploded at 7:00 p.m. in an employee restroom in Terminal 2, injuring nobody. Terminal 2 was briefly shut down as a result. On the next day at 8:30 p.m., a dry ice bomb exploded on the ramp area near the Tom Bradley International Terminal, injuring nobody. Two other plastic bottles containing dry ice were found at the scene during the second explosion. On October 15, a 28-year-old airport employee was arrested in connection with the explosions and was booked on charges of possession of an explosive or destructive device near an aircraft. He is currently held on a $1 million bail.[167][168][169] On October 18, a 41-year-old airport employee was arrested in connection with the second explosion, and was booked on suspicion of possessing a destructive device near an aircraft.[170] Authorities believe that the incidents are not linked to terrorism.[167] In the 2013 Los Angeles International Airport shooting of November 1, 2013, at around 9:31 a.m. PDT, a lone gunman entered Terminal 3 and opened fire with a semi-automatic rifle, killing a Transportation Security Administration (TSA) officer and wounding three other people. The gunman was later apprehended and taken into custody. Until the situation was clarified and under control, a few terminals at the airport were evacuated, all inbound flights were diverted and all outbound flights were grounded until the airport began returning to normal operation at around 2:30 p.m.[171][172] On August 28, 2016, there was a false report of shots fired throughout the airport, causing a temporary lock down and about 3 hours of flight delays.[173] On May 20, 2017, Aeroméxico Flight 642, a Boeing 737-800, collided with a utility truck on a taxiway near Runway 25R, injuring 8 people, two of them seriously.[174]


Planned modernization[edit] New Tom Bradley West International Terminal "Bon Voyage" screen that greets travelers about to depart through the expanded concourse LAWA currently has several plans to modernize LAX. These include terminal and runway improvements, which will enhance the passenger experience, reduce overcrowding, and provide airport access to the latest class of very large passenger aircraft. These improvements include:[175] New crossfield taxiway New large aircraft gates at Tom Bradley International Terminal (TBIT) TBIT core improvements New Midfield Satellite Concourse Replacement of Central Utility Plant Terminal and Runway Improvements LAWA is also planning to build and operate an automated people mover. This small train will include three stations in the central terminal area and three outside east of the terminals at a new intermodal transportation facility, connecting passengers between the central terminal area and the Metro Green Line, the future Metro Crenshaw Line, and regional and local bus lines and a consolidated car rental facility.[176][177]


In popular culture[edit] Main article: LAX airport in popular culture Numerous films and television shows have been set or filmed partially at LAX, at least partly due to the airport's proximity to Hollywood studios. Film shoots at the Los Angeles airports, including LAX, produced $590 million for the Los Angeles region from 2002 to 2005.[178]


See also[edit] Aviation portal Greater Los Angeles portal United States portal 1974 Los Angeles International Airport Bombing California World War II Army Airfields List of airports in the Los Angeles area Metro Los Angeles Airport Police Peirson Mitchell Hall


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July 6, 2013. Retrieved April 25, 2016.  ^ "Qatar Airways to launch freighter service to Los Angeles". joc.com. July 6, 2013. Retrieved April 25, 2016.  ^ "Qatar Airways Cargo to launch freighter services to LAX". L.A. Biz. March 18, 2015.  ^ "SINGAPORE AIRLINES CARGO FLIGHT SCHEDULES".  ^ "North Carolina's SkyLease Cargo applies for Hong Kong rights". ch-aviation. July 6, 2013. Retrieved April 25, 2016.  ^ "LAX Airport Information: General Information". Los Angeles World Airports. Retrieved November 18, 2010.  ^ Fine, Howard (November 26, 2001). "LAX Emerges As Worst U.S.: Airport Design Ill-Suited for New Security Screenings". Los Angeles Business Journal. Archived from the original on March 10, 2010. Retrieved September 26, 2010.  ^ "Calendar Year 2008 Commercial Service Airports Enplanement Statistics" (PDF). Federal Aviation Administration. Retrieved February 28, 2010.  ^ "Passenger Traffic 2006 FINAL". Airports Council International. July 18, 2007. Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Retrieved February 24, 2008.  ^ "Cargo Traffic 2006 FINAL". Airports Council International. July 18, 2007. Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Retrieved February 24, 2008.  ^ Passenger Traffic 2006 FINAL from Airports Council International Archived April 29, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "U.S. International Travel and Transportation Trends, September 2006" (PDF). U.S. Department of Transportation, Research and Innovative Technology Administration, Bureau of Transportation Statistics. 2006. Retrieved February 24, 2008.  ^ "Year to date International Passenger Traffic". Airports Council International. July 12, 2010. Archived from the original on December 6, 2010. Retrieved July 23, 2010.  ^ "LOS ANGELES INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT REPORTS 2011 PASSENGER LEVEL UP 4.7 PERCENT OVER 2010; AIR CARGO DOWN 3.8 PERCENT". Los Angeles World Airports (Press release). January 24, 2012.  ^ "2013 final". Aci.aero. Retrieved April 25, 2016.  ^ "Airport Information – Statistics". Los Angeles World Airports. Retrieved February 12, 2015.  ^ a b "RITA | BTS | Transtats". transtats.bts.gov. Retrieved September 20, 2017.  ^ "Bureau of Transportation Statistics". U.S. Department of Transportation. January 2017. Retrieved May 1, 2017.  ^ Nguyen, John (February 25, 2015). "LAX Just Got Better: Airside Connector to International Terminal Opens (Video)". Airline Reporter. Retrieved April 10, 2016.  ^ "Airport Shuttle Bus". China Airlines. March 15, 2016. Retrieved April 28, 2016.  ^ "Airport Metro Connector" (PDF). LACMTA. August 2015. Retrieved February 2, 2016.  ^ Nelson, Laura J. (June 26, 2014). "Train station to connect Metro rail lines with LAX approved". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 25, 2015.  ^ Weikel, Dan. "Light rail plan for Los Angeles International Airport advances". LA Times. LA Times. Retrieved December 18, 2012.  ^ LAWA Contract Manager ^ "Coast Guard's move to Point Mugu now permanent".  ^ Parker, Dana T. Building Victory: Aircraft Manufacturing in the Los Angeles Area in World War II, pp. 6, 17, 19, 26, 34, 48, 80, 91, 92, Cypress, CA, 2013. ISBN 978-0-9897906-0-4. ^ Parker, Dana T. Building Victory: Aircraft Manufacturing in the Los Angeles Area in World War II, pp. 11-25, Cypress, CA, 2013. ISBN 978-0-9897906-0-4. ^ "Flight Path Learning Center (official site)". Retrieved February 25, 2008.  ^ "About LAWA". Los Angeles World Airports. Retrieved on September 28, 2011. "Los Angeles International Airport 1 World Way, Los Angeles, CA 90045" ^ "Continental Airlines to Move Its Main Offices Here From Denver". Los Angeles Times. August 16, 1962. B11. Retrieved on January 24, 2010. ^ "AIRLINE OCCUPIES NEW HEADQUARTERS IN L.A." Los Angeles Times. September 15, 1963. Section J, page N6. Retrieved on January 24, 2010. ^ "Westchester – Mapping L.A." Los Angeles Times. Retrieved on March 19, 2010. ^ "The Company" (). Continental Airlines Magazine. July 2009. Retrieved on February 8, 2010. ^ "Insurer to Buy Continental Stock". Associated Press at Toledo Blade. Wednesday March 16, 1983. Page 4. Google News 3 of 52. Retrieved on August 22, 2009. ^ "World Airline Directory". Flight International. March 30, 1985. 131". Retrieved on June 17, 2009. "Head Office: PO Box 92005, World Way Postal Center, Los Angeles International Airport, Los Angeles 90009, United States". ^ "World Airline Directory". Flight International. March 30, 1985. 83". Retrieved on July 23, 2009. "7401 World Way West, Los Angeles International Airport, California 90009, United States" ^ All incidents listed here are in the Aviation Safety Network LAX database, unless otherwise noted. ^ Huston, John W., Major General, USAF, Ret., editor, "American Airpower Comes of Age: General Henry H. "Hap" Arnold's World War II Diaries; Volume 1", Air University Press, Maxwell AFB, Alabama, January 2002, Library of Congress card number 2001041259, ISBN 1-58566-093-0, page 88. ^ Matthews, Birch, "Cobra!: Bell Aircraft Corporation 1934–1946", Schiffer Publishing Limited, Atglen, Pennsylvania, 1996, Library of Congress card number 95-72357, ISBN 0-88740-911-3, pp.112–113. ^ Swanborough, Gordon, and Bowers, Peter M., "United States Navy Aircraft since 1911", Naval Institute Press, Annapolis, Maryland, 1976, Library of Congress card number 90-60097, ISBN 978-0-87021-792-0, pp.487. ^ Waag, Robert, "NA 73 – The Forgotten Mustang", Airpower, Granada Hills, California, November 1971, Volume 1, Number 2, p. 9. ^ Editors, "Mustang", Airpower, Granada Hills, California, July 1985, Volume 15, Number 4, p. 12. ^ Mizrahi, Joseph V., "Airmail", Wings, Granada Hills, California, December 1985, Volume 15, Number 6, p. 5. ^ "October 1944 USAAF Stateside Accident Reports". Aviationarchaeology.com. Retrieved August 13, 2013.  ^ "P-51 Mustang". Ub88.org. Retrieved August 13, 2013.  ^ Jonathan B. Tucker (2000). Toxic Terror: Assessing Terrorist Use of Chemical and Biological Weapons. MIT Press. p. 77. ISBN 978-0-262-70071-9.  ^ Federal Aviation Administration (February 1, 1991). "Lessons Learned". Lessonslearned.faa.gov. Retrieved February 28, 2017.  ^ "Runway collision of USAir Flight 1493, Boeing 737 and Skywest Flight 5569 FairChild Metroliner, Los Angeles International Airport, Los Angeles, California, February 1, 1991" (PDF). Fss.aero/accident-reports. Retrieved February 28, 2017.  ^ U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit (February 2, 2010). "U.S. v. Ressam" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on October 4, 2012. Retrieved February 27, 2010.  ^ "Complaint; U.S. v. Ressam" (PDF). NEFA Foundation. December 1999. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 1, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2010.  ^ "Ressam Testimony in Mokhtar Haouari Trial". Southern District of New York. July 2001. Retrieved February 27, 2010.  ^ "Ahmed Ressam's Millennium Plot". Frontline. PBS. Retrieved February 28, 2010.  [sic] ^ "'Millennium bomber' sentence overturned; feds seek longer one – CNN.com". CNN. February 2, 2010. Retrieved May 11, 2010.  ^ "ASN Aircraft accident McDonnell Douglas MD-83 N963AS Anacapa Island, California". Aviation Safety Network. July 26, 2004. Retrieved March 13, 2008.  ^ Feldman, Charles (September 5, 2008). "Federal investigators: L.A. airport shooting a terrorist act". CNN.com. Archived from the original on February 1, 2008. Retrieved March 13, 2008.  ^ "ASN Aircraft accident Airbus A320-232 N536JB Los Angeles International Airport, California". Aviation Safety Network. October 7, 2005. Archived from the original on October 20, 2007. Retrieved March 13, 2008.  ^ Stuart, Pfeifer; Garvey, Megan; Morin, Monte (September 22, 2005). "Disabled Airliner Creates a 3-Hour Drama in Skies". Los Angeles Times. p. A1. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ "Third Annual Archie League Medal of Safety Award Winners: Michael Darling". NATCA. Archived from the original on July 2, 2007. Retrieved March 13, 2008.  ^ "NTSB incident report. NTSB identification OPS07IA009A". National Transportation Safety Board. Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Retrieved March 13, 2008.  ^ Staff (September 2007). "Outgoing FAA Administrator Marion Blakey: LAX Must Address Runway Safety". Metro Investment Report. Archived from the original on July 20, 2011.  ^ a b Alsup, Dave (October 16, 2013). "Police: Arrest made in Los Angeles airport dry ice explosion". CNN. Retrieved October 16, 2013.  ^ Abdollah, Tami (October 16, 2013). "AP Newsbreak: Arrest in LA airport ice explosions". Associated Press. Archived from the original on October 16, 2013. Retrieved October 16, 2013.  ^ Winton, Richard (October 16, 2013). "LAX dry ice explosions: Airport employee arrested in case". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 16, 2013.  ^ Abdollah, Tami (October 18, 2013). "Official: 2nd LAX worker also set off dry ice bomb". Associated Press. Archived from the original on October 19, 2013. Retrieved October 19, 2013.  ^ "TSA Agent Reported Shot at LAX; Major Police Response". KTLA TV. Retrieved November 1, 2013.  ^ "Passengers evacuated from terminal at Los Angeles International Airport after reports of gunshots". Fox News. Retrieved November 1, 2013.  ^ Helsel, Phil. "False Reports of Gunfire Cause Chaos at Los Angeles Airport". nbcnews.com. NBC News. Retrieved August 29, 2016.  ^ "Aeromexico plane collides with utility truck at LAX, injuring 8". BNO News. May 20, 2017. Retrieved May 20, 2017.  ^ "LAX Specific Plan Amendment" (PDF). Retrieved December 6, 2010.  ^ Russell, Edward (December 19, 2014). "America's second busiest airport LAX plans $5bn expansion". Flightglobal.com. Archived from the original on December 24, 2014.  ^ Weikel, Dan; Elmahrek, Adam (December 29, 2016). "LAX had a nightmarish holiday season of delays and gridlock. It's likely a preview of the airport's growing pains". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 30, 2016.  ^ Tony Barboza (January 22, 2007). "L.A. airports fly high with film shoots". Los Angeles Times. 


Further reading[edit] Bullock, Freddy. LAX: Los Angeles International Airport (1998) Schoneberger, William A., Ethel Pattison, and Lee Nichols. Los Angeles International Airport (Arcadia Publishing, 2009.)


External links[edit] Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Los Angeles International Airport. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Los Angeles International Airport. Los Angeles International Airport official website LAneXt website LAX Noise Management Internet Flight Tracking System LAX Airport webcams, flight timetables & pilot data FAA Airport Diagram (PDF), effective December 7, 2017 Los Angeles International Airport travel guide from Wikivoyage Resources for this airport: AirNav airport information for KLAX ASN accident history for LAX FlightAware airport information and live flight tracker NOAA/NWS latest weather observations SkyVector aeronautical chart for KLAX FAA current LAX delay information Places adjacent to Los Angeles International Airport Playa del Rey Westchester Inglewood Dockweiler State Beach and Pacific Ocean Los Angeles International Airport-LAX Lennox Hyperion plant El Segundo Hawthorne v t e Los Angeles International Airport Facilities Airport Tunnel Coast Guard Air Station Los Angeles Hangar One Terminals of Los Angeles International Airport Theme Building Divisions Los Angeles Airport Police Events 2002 Los Angeles International Airport shooting 2013 Los Angeles International Airport shooting Related Board of Airport Commissioners of Los Angeles v. Jews for Jesus, Inc. FlyAway LAX airport in popular culture v t e Los Angeles World Airports Los Angeles International Airport Ontario International Airport Van Nuys Airport Former Palmdale Regional Airport v t e City of Los Angeles Topics History Timeline Transportation Culture Landmarks Historic sites Skyscrapers Demographics Crime Sports Media Music Notable people Lists Government Flag Mayors City Council (President) Other elected officials Airport DWP Fire Department Police Public schools Libraries Port Transportation LA Regions Crescenta Valley Downtown Eastside Harbor Area Greater Hollywood Northeast LA Northwest LA San Fernando Valley South LA Westside Wilshire Mid-City West Mid-Wilshire v t e Westside region, Los Angeles Districts and neighborhoods Bel Air Benedict Canyon Beverly Crest Beverly Glen Beverly Hills Post Office Beverlywood Brentwood Brentwood Circle Brentwood Glen Century City Cheviot Hills Del Rey East Gate Bel Air Holmby Hills Kenter Canyon Mandeville Canyon Marina del Rey Marina Peninsula Mar Vista Palisades Highlands Pacific Palisades Palms Playa del Rey Playa Vista Rancho Park Reynier Village Rustic Canyon Sawtelle South Robertson Venice West Los Angeles Westchester Westdale Westside Village Westwood Wilshire Vista Points of interest Getty Center LAX Loyola Marymount University Sunset Strip UCLA Neighboring cities and communities Beverly Hills Culver City Ladera Heights Malibu Marina del Rey Santa Monica West Hollywood LA Regions Crescenta Valley Downtown Eastside Harbor Area Greater Hollywood Northeast LA Northwest LA San Fernando Valley South LA Westside Wilshire Mid-City West Mid-Wilshire v t e Major airports in the United States Atlanta (Hartsfield–Jackson – ATL) Baltimore (Baltimore–Washington – BWI) Boston (Logan – BOS) Charlotte (Douglas – CLT) Chicago Midway – MDW O'Hare – ORD Dallas–Fort Worth (Dallas/Fort Worth – DFW) Denver (Denver – DEN) Detroit (Detroit Metropolitan – DTW) Fort Lauderdale (Fort Lauderdale–Hollywood – FLL) Honolulu (Daniel K. Inouye – HNL) Houston (George Bush – IAH) Las Vegas (McCarran – LAS) Los Angeles (Los Angeles – LAX) Miami (Miami – MIA) Minneapolis–Saint Paul (Minneapolis–Saint Paul – MSP) New York John F. Kennedy – JFK LaGuardia – LGA Newark (Newark Liberty – EWR) Orlando (Orlando – MCO) Philadelphia (Philadelphia – PHL) Phoenix (Sky Harbor – PHX) Portland (Portland - PDX) Salt Lake City (Salt Lake City – SLC) San Diego (San Diego – SAN) San Francisco (San Francisco – SFO) Seattle (Seattle–Tacoma – SEA) Tampa (Tampa – TPA) Washington, D.C. Reagan National – DCA Dulles – IAD v t e Mass transit in Los Angeles County Rail Metro Rail Blue Line Expo Line Gold Line Green Line Purple Line Red Line Metrolink Angels Flight Getty Center Monorail Amtrak Pacific Surfliner Coast Starlight Southwest Chief Sunset Limited Texas Eagle Bus Metro Metro Local Metro Rapid Metro Express Foothill Transit LADOT AVTA City of Santa Clarita Transit Torrance Transit Big Blue Bus Culver CityBus Glendale Beeline Burbank Bus Long Beach Transit Beach Cities Transit Pasadena Transit El Monte Transit City of Commerce Municipal Bus Lines GTrans Montebello Bus Lines Monterey Park Spirit Bus PVPTA Norwalk Transit Bus rapid transit Metro Busway Orange Line Silver Line El Monte Busway Harbor Transitway Silver Streak Airports Los Angeles International Airport Long Beach Airport Hollywood Burbank Airport Defunct CalTrain El Camino Glendale and Montrose Railway Grand Central Airport Los Angeles Railway Mount Lowe Railway Municipal Area Express Pacific Electric RTD Waterfront Red Car v t e Westchester, Los Angeles Education Primary and secondary schools Los Angeles Unified School District Westchester Enriched Sciences Magnets Other education Loyola Marymount University Otis College of Art and Design Los Angeles Community College District Los Angeles Public Library Other Landmarks Centinela Adobe Los Angeles International Airport Theme Building Pann's This list is incomplete. Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 127877495 LCCN: n83046921 SUDOC: 174611293 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Los_Angeles_International_Airport&oldid=814737249" Categories: Los Angeles International Airport1930 establishments in CaliforniaAirfields of the United States Army Air Forces Air Transport Command in North AmericaAirfields of the United States Army Air Forces in CaliforniaAirports established in 1930Airports in Los Angeles County, CaliforniaTransportation buildings and structures in Los AngelesWestchester, Los AngelesHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from September 2010CS1 Spanish-language sources (es)Webarchive template wayback linksCS1 maint: Multiple names: authors listUse mdy dates from December 2017Use American English from April 2017All Wikipedia articles written in American EnglishCoordinates on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from October 2017All articles with failed verificationArticles with failed verification from November 2017Articles needing additional references from November 2017All articles needing additional referencesWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiers


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Los_Angeles_International_Airport - Photos and All Basic Informations

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International AirportLAX (disambiguation)International Air Transport Association Airport CodeInternational Civil Aviation Organization Airport CodeFederal Aviation AdministrationLocation IdentifierLocation IdentifierLos Angeles World AirportsGreater Los Angeles AreaLos AngelesCaliforniaAirline HubAlaska AirlinesAmerican AirlinesDelta Air LinesUnited AirlinesAtlas AirFocus CityAir New ZealandAllegiant AirQantasSouthwest AirlinesVolarisAbove Mean Sea LevelGeographic Coordinate SystemGeographic Coordinate SystemFAA Airport DiagramLAX Is Located In The Los Angeles Metropolitan AreaLAX Is Located In CaliforniaLAX Is Located In The USRunwayRunwayFederal Aviation AdministrationInternational Air Transport Association Airport CodeInternational Civil Aviation Organization Airport CodeFederal Aviation AdministrationLocation IdentifierAirportGreater Los Angeles AreaCaliforniaUnited StatesInternational AirportWikipedia:Citation NeededIATALos Angeles Metropolitan AreaPacific OceanWestchester, Los AngelesEl Segundo, CaliforniaInglewood, CaliforniaLos Angeles World AirportsGovernment Of Los AngelesPacific RimAtlanta AirportLos AngelesAirportWorld's Busiest Airports By Aircraft MovementsAlaska AirlinesVirgin AmericaAmerican AirlinesDelta Air LinesUnited AirlinesAllegiant AirAir New ZealandQantasSouthwest AirlinesSpirit AirlinesVolarisList Of Airlines Of The United StatesList Of Airports In The Los Angeles AreaHollywood Burbank AirportJohn Wayne AirportLong Beach AirportOntario International AirportHistory Of Los Angeles International AirportEnlargeArmy DayEnlargeHangar One (Los Angeles)Los Angeles City CouncilWestchester, CaliforniaWheatBarleyPhaseolus LunatusHangar One (Los Angeles)National Register Of Historic PlacesGrand Central Airport (United States)Sepulveda BoulevardTaxiway BridgePort Of Los AngelesSan Pedro, Los AngelesAmtrakUnion Station (Los Angeles)Downtown Los AngelesEl Segundo, CaliforniaAircraft SpottingWestchester, CaliforniaIn-N-Out BurgerShuttle Carrier AircraftSpace Shuttle EndeavourInterstate 105 (California)Imperial HighwayShuttle Carrier AircraftUnited AirlinesCalifornia Science CenterTheme BuildingEnlargeGoogie ArchitectureTheme BuildingPereira & LuckmanPaul Williams (architect)Los Angeles City CouncilLos Angeles Historic-Cultural MonumentRetro-futurismWalt Disney ImagineeringSeptember 11 AttacksEnlargeSanta Ana WindsTerminals Of Los Angeles International AirportEnlargeHeliportQantasSouthwest AirlinesDelta Air LinesAer LingusAeromexicoVirgin AtlanticWestJetVolarisVirgin AustraliaDelta Air LinesAviancaCopa AirlinesInterjetAmerican AirlinesAmerican Eagle (airline Brand)American AirlinesHawaiian AirlinesJetBlueAllegiant AirFrontier AirlinesSpirit AirlinesSun Country AirlinesAlaska AirlinesVirgin AmericaAir CanadaBoutique AirGreat Lakes AirlinesMokulele AirlinesThomas Cook AirlinesXL Airways FranceAustrian AirlinesXiamenAirEthiopian AirlinesUnited AirlinesAmerican AirlinesDelta Air LinesUnited AirlinesAeroflotAir ChinaAir FranceAir New ZealandAir Tahiti NuiAlitaliaAll Nippon AirwaysAsiana AirlinesAustrian AirlinesAviancaBritish AirwaysCathay PacificCopa AirlinesChina AirlinesChina EasternChina SouthernEl Al Israel AirlinesEmirates (airline)EthopianEtihad AirwaysEVA AirFiji AirwaysHainan AirlinesIberiaInterjetJapan AirlinesKLMLATAMLOT Polish AirlinesLufthansaNorwegian Air ShuttleQantasQatar AirwaysPhilippine AirlinesSaudiaScandinavian AirlinesSichuan AirlinesSingapore AirlinesSouthwestSwiss International Air LinesTurkish AirlinesVirgin AustraliaVolarisWOW AirXiamenAirAer LingusDublin AirportAeroflotSheremetyevo International AirportAeroméxicoGuadalajara International AirportMexico City International AirportAeroméxico ConnectDel Bajío International AirportMonterrey International AirportAir CanadaCalgary International AirportMontréal–Pierre Elliott Trudeau International AirportToronto Pearson International AirportVancouver International AirportAir ChinaBeijing Capital International AirportShenzhen Bao'an International AirportAir FranceFaa'a International AirportCharles De Gaulle AirportAir New ZealandAuckland AirportHeathrow AirportRarotonga International AirportAir Tahiti NuiFaa'a International AirportCharles De Gaulle AirportAlaska AirlinesTed Stevens Anchorage International AirportBaltimore–Washington International AirportGuadalajara International AirportJosé Martí International AirportIxtapa-Zihuatanejo International AirportDaniel Oduber Quirós International AirportLoreto International AirportPlaya De Oro International AirportMazatlán International AirportMexico City International AirportPortland International AirportLicenciado Gustavo Díaz Ordaz International AirportSalt Lake City International AirportLos Cabos International AirportJuan Santamaria International AirportSeattle–Tacoma International AirportRonald Reagan Washington National AirportAlaska AirlinesHorizon AirMammoth Yosemite AirportRogue Valley International-Medford AirportSan Jose International AirportCharles M. 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Kennedy International AirportOakland International AirportOrlando International AirportCharles De Gaulle AirportPhoenix Sky Harbor International AirportPortland International AirportLicenciado Gustavo Díaz Ordaz International AirportRaleigh–Durham International AirportSacramento International AirportSalt Lake City International AirportSan Diego International AirportSan Jose International AirportLos Cabos International AirportJuan Santamaría International AirportEl Salvador International AirportShanghai Pudong International AirportSydney AirportTampa International AirportHaneda AirportRonald Reagan Washington National AirportBozeman Yellowstone International AirportDaniel Oduber Quirós International AirportAugusto C. 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