Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport

Coordinates: 33°38′12″N 84°25′41″W / 33.63667°N 84.42806°W / 33.63667; -84.42806
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
(Redirected from Hartsfield-Jackson)

Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport
Airport typePublic
Owner/OperatorAtlanta Department of Aviation
ServesAtlanta metropolitan area
LocationClayton and Fulton Counties, Georgia, United States
OpenedSeptember 15, 1926; 97 years ago (1926-09-15)
Hub forDelta Air Lines
Operating base for
Elevation AMSL1,026 ft / 313 m
Coordinates33°38′12″N 84°25′41″W / 33.63667°N 84.42806°W / 33.63667; -84.42806
FAA airport diagram
FAA airport diagram
Direction Length Surface
ft m
8L/26R 9,000 2,743 Concrete
8R/26L 9,999 3,048 Concrete
9L/27R 12,390 3,776 Concrete
9R/27L 9,000 2,743 Concrete
10/28 9,000 2,743 Concrete
Number Length Surface
ft m
H1 52 17 Asphalt
Statistics (2023)
Total passengers104,653,451
Aircraft operations775,818
Total cargo (metric tons)579,331
Source: Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport[3]

Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport (IATA: ATL, ICAO: KATL, FAA LID: ATL) is the primary international airport serving Atlanta, Georgia, United States. The airport is located 10 mi (16 km) south of the Downtown Atlanta district. It is named after former Atlanta mayors William B. Hartsfield and Maynard Jackson.[4][5] ATL covers 4,700 acres (19 km2) of land and has five parallel runways which are aligned in an east-west direction. There are three runways that are 9,000 feet (2,743 m) long, one runway that is 10,000 feet (3,048 m) long, and the longest runway at ATL measures 12,390 feet (3,776 m) long, which can handle the Airbus A380.[6][5][7] Since 1998, Hartsfield-Jackson has been the world's busiest airport by passenger traffic. In 2023, the airport served over 104.6 million passengers, the most of any airport in the world.[8]

Hartsfield–Jackson is the primary hub of Delta Air Lines. With just over 1,000 flights a day to 225 domestic and international destinations, the Delta hub is the world's largest airline hub[9][10] and is considered the first mega-hub in America.[11] In addition to hosting Delta's corporate headquarters, Hartsfield–Jackson is also the home of Delta's Technical Operations Center, which is the airline's primary maintenance, repair and overhaul arm.[12] Aside from Delta, Hartsfield-Jackson is also a focus city for low-cost carriers Frontier Airlines and Southwest Airlines. The airport has international service within North America and to Latin America, Europe, Africa, Middle East and East Asia.[13]

The airport is mostly in unincorporated areas of Clayton County,[14] but it spills into the city limits of Atlanta,[15] College Park,[16] and Hapeville,[17] in territory extending into Fulton County. The airport's domestic terminal is served by MARTA's Red and Gold rail lines.


Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport's air traffic control tower
A line of automated and staffed ticketing counters for Delta, Atlanta's major tenant airline
A hallway connecting Concourse B to Concourse A at Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport
Aerial view of Concourse C
A view of the International Concourse E and control tower at night

Candler Field/Atlanta Municipal Airport (1925–1961)[edit]

Hartsfield–Jackson began with a five-year, rent-free lease on 287 acres (116 ha) that was an abandoned auto racetrack named The Atlanta Speedway. The lease was signed on April 16, 1925, by Mayor Walter Sims, who committed the city to develop it into an airfield. As part of the agreement, the property was renamed Candler Field after its former owner, Coca-Cola tycoon and former Atlanta mayor Asa Candler.[18] The first flight into Candler Field was September 15, 1926, a Florida Airways mail plane flying from Jacksonville, Florida. In May 1928, Pitcairn Aviation began service to Atlanta, followed in June 1930 by Delta Air Service. Those two airlines, later known as Eastern Air Lines and Delta Air Lines, respectively, would both use Atlanta as their chief hubs.[19] The airport's weather station became the official location for Atlanta's weather observations on September 1, 1928, and records by the National Weather Service.[20]

Atlanta was a busy airport from its inception, and by the end of 1930, it was third behind New York City and Chicago for regular daily flights with sixteen arriving and departing.[21] Candler Field's first control tower opened March 1939.[22] The March 1939 Official Aviation Guide shows fourteen weekday airline departures: ten Eastern and four Delta.[23]

In October 1940, the U.S. government declared it a military airfield and the United States Army Air Forces operated Atlanta Army Airfield jointly with Candler Field. The Air Force used the airport primarily to service many types of transient combat aircraft. During World War II, the airport doubled in size and set a record of 1,700 takeoffs and landings in a single day, making it the nation's busiest in terms of flight operation. Atlanta Army Airfield closed after the war.[22]

In 1942, Candler Field was renamed Atlanta Municipal Airport and by 1948, more than one million passengers passed through a war surplus hangar that served as a terminal building.[24] Delta and Eastern had extensive networks from ATL, though Atlanta had no nonstop flights beyond Texas, St. Louis, and Chicago until 1961. Southern Airways appeared at ATL after the war and had short-haul routes around the Southeast until 1979.

In 1957, Atlanta saw its first jet airliner: a prototype Sud Aviation Caravelle that was touring the country arrived from Washington, D.C.[25] The first scheduled turbine airliners were Capital Viscounts in June 1956; the first scheduled jets were Delta DC-8s in September 1959. The first trans-Atlantic flight was a Delta/Pan Am interchange DC-8 to Europe via Washington starting in 1964; the first scheduled international nonstops were Eastern flights to Mexico City and Jamaica in 1971–72. Nonstops to Europe started in 1978 and to Asia in 1992–93.

Atlanta claimed to be the country's busiest airport, with more than two million passengers passing through in 1957 and, between noon and 2 p.m. each day, it became the world's busiest airport.[22] (The April 1957 OAG shows 165 weekday departures from Atlanta, including 45 between 12:05 and 2:00 PM and 20 between 2:25 and 4:25 AM.) Chicago Midway had 414-weekday departures, including 48 between 12:00 and 2:00 PM. In 1957, Atlanta was the country's ninth-busiest airline airport by flight count and about the same by passenger count.[26]

Original Jet Terminal (1961–1980)[edit]

In late 1957, work began on a new $21 million terminal, which opened on May 3, 1961. Consisting of six pier concourses radiating from a central building,[27] the terminal was the largest in the country and could handle over six million travelers a year; the first year, nine and a half million people passed through.[28] In March 1962, the longest runway (9/27, now 8R) was 7,860 feet (2,400 m); runway 3 was 5,505 feet (1,678 m) and runway 15 was 7,220 feet (2,200 m) long.

In 1971, the airport was named William B. Hartsfield Atlanta Airport in honor of Atlanta mayor William B. Hartsfield after his death. The name change took effect on February 28, which would have been Hartsfield's 81st birthday. The new name would be relatively brief, as it would be changed later in 1971 to William B. Hartsfield Atlanta International Airport with the growth of flights to and from Atlanta outside North America.[4]

Midfield Terminal (1980–present)[edit]

To address the significant increase in air traffic that outstripped the capacity of the 1961 terminal, and after years of planning and design, construction began on the present midfield terminal complex in January 1977 under the administration of Mayor Maynard Jackson. It was billed as the largest construction project in the South, costing $500 million. The complex was designed by Stevens & Wilkinson, Smith Hinchman & Grylls, and Minority Airport Architects & Planners.[29] The new complex, initially consisting of the North and South Terminals, Concourses A through D, and the northern half of the present-day Concourse T (which served as the International Terminal), opened on September 21, 1980, on time and under budget.[30] It was designed to accommodate up to 55 million passengers per year and covered 2.5 million square feet (230,000 m2). In December 1984, a 9,000-foot (2,700 m) fourth parallel runway was completed, and another runway was extended to 11,889 feet (3,624 m) the following year.[22] To accommodate increases in international air traffic, a southern extension of Concourse T opened in March 1987, and Concourse E opened in September 1994 in advance of Atlanta hosting the 1996 Summer Olympics, with Concourse T subsequently being converted to use by domestic flights. MARTA rail service was extended to Hartsfield with the opening of the Airport station in June 1988 (the station itself was constructed in 1979-80 as part of the airport complex).

In 1999, Hartsfield–Jackson's leadership established the Development Program: "Focus On the Future," involving multiple construction projects to prepare the airport to handle a projected demand of 121 million passengers in 2015. The program was originally budgeted at $5.4 billion over ten years, but the total was revised as of 2007 to over $9 billion.[31]

In May 2001, construction of an over 9,000-foot (2,700 m) fifth runway (10–28) began. It was completed at the cost of $1.28 billion and opened on May 27, 2006.[32] It bridges Interstate 285 (the Perimeter) on the airport's south side, making Hartsfield–Jackson the nation's only currently active civil airport to have a runway above an interstate (although Runway 17R/35L at Stapleton International Airport in Denver, Colorado, crossed Interstate 70 until that airport closed in 1995). The massive project, which involved putting fill dirt eleven stories high in some places, destroyed some surrounding neighborhoods and dramatically changed the scenery of Flat Rock Cemetery and Hart Cemetery, both on the airport property.[33] It was added to help ease traffic problems caused by landing small- and mid-size aircraft on the runways used by larger planes such as the Boeing 777, which need longer runways than the smaller planes. With the fifth runway, Hartsfield–Jackson is one of only a few airports that can perform triple simultaneous landings.[34] The fifth runway was expected to increase the capacity for landings and take-offs by 40%, from an average of 184 flights per hour to 237 flights per hour.[35]

Along with the fifth runway, a new control tower was built to see the entire runway length. The new control tower is the tallest in the United States, over 398 feet (121 m) tall. The old control tower, at 231 ft, was demolished in August 2006.[36]

On October 20, 2003, the Atlanta City Council voted to rename Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport to honor former mayor Maynard Jackson, who died June 23, 2003. The council planned to drop Hartsfield's name from the airport, but public outcry (occurring coincidentally during a debate over the state's flag) prevented this.[37][38]

In April 2007, an "end-around taxiway" opened, Taxiway Victor. It is expected to save an estimated $26 million to $30 million in fuel each year by allowing airplanes landing on the northernmost runway to taxi to the gate area without preventing other aircraft from taking off. The taxiway drops about 30 feet (9.1 m) from runway elevation to allow takeoffs to continue.[39]

After the Southeastern U.S. drought of 2007, the airport (the state's eighth-largest water user) changed to reduce water usage. This included adjusting toilets (725 commodes and 338 urinals) and 601 sinks. (The two terminals alone use 917,000 US gal (3,470,000 L; 764,000 imp gal) a day.) It also stopped using firetrucks to spray water over aircraft when the pilot made the last landing before retirement (a water salute).[40][41] The city of Macon offered to sell water to the airport through a proposed pipeline.[42]

The airport today employs about 55,300 airline, ground transportation, concessionaire, security, the federal government, the City of Atlanta, and airport tenant employees and is the largest employment center in Georgia. With a payroll of $2.4 billion, the airport has a direct and indirect economic impact of $3.2 billion on the local and regional economy and an annual regional economic impact of more than $19.8 billion.[43]

In December 2015, the airport became the first airport in the world to serve 100 million passengers in a year.[44] The airport is routinely cited as one of the world's busiest, topping the Airports Council International rankings in 2022 and 2023.[45]

Historical airline service[edit]

Delta and Eastern dominated the airport during the 1970s. United, Southern, Piedmont, Northwest and TWA were also present.[46] In 1978, after airline deregulation, United no longer served Atlanta, while Southern successor Republic was the airport's third-largest carrier.[47]

Eastern was a larger airline than Delta until deregulation in 1978, but Delta was early to adopt the hub-and-spoke route system, with Atlanta as a hub between the Midwest and Florida, giving it an advantage in the Atlanta market. Eastern ceased operations in 1991 because of labor issues; American Airlines considered establishing an Atlanta hub around that time but decided Delta was too strong there and instead replaced Eastern's other hub in Miami. TWA created a small hub at Atlanta in 1992 but abandoned the concept in 1994 leaving Delta with a monopoly hub at Atlanta.[48]

From the 1980s until Eastern's demise in 1991, Delta occupied Concourse A and part of Concourse B, Eastern occupied the remainder of Concourse B and Concourse C, other domestic airlines used Concourse D, and Concourse T was used by international flights.[49][50] By the mid-1990s, Delta's hub grew to occupy all of Concourse B and the southern half of Concourse T, and international flights moved to the new Concourse E.[51]

In December 1994, Korean Air became the first Asian carrier to serve the airport.[52]

ValuJet was established in 1993 as low-cost competition for Delta at ATL. However, its safety practices were questioned early, and the airline was grounded after the 1996 crash of ValuJet Flight 592. It resumed operations in 1997 as AirTran Airways and was the second-largest airline at ATL until it was acquired by Southwest in 2011 and absorbed into Southwest on December 28, 2014. Southwest is now the airport's second-largest carrier.

In recent years the airport has had an increase in non-Delta flights, both due to the rapid population growth of Metro Atlanta and the airport's prominence as a major hub.

Since 2015 the airport has seen growth from low cost carriers such as Frontier Airlines and Spirit Airlines. Spirit also established Atlanta as an operating base.

In addition to the growth of the low cost carriers, international carriers have increasingly offered service to Atlanta since 2014. On May 21, 2014, Virgin Atlantic began offering direct flights to London and on October 26, 2015, the airline began offering direct flights to Manchester. On May 16, Turkish Airlines began offering direct flights to Istanbul and Qatar Airways began Doha flights on June 1. On March 3, 2019, WestJet began offering direct flights to Calgary, and in May 2023, the airline started non-stop service to Vancouver and also started Winnipeg service on September 6. On April 29, 2024, WestJet began non-stop service to Edmonton. Copa Airlines became the first Latin American carrier to serve the airport in December 2021 with direct flights to Panama City. On June 1, 2022, Air Canada reintroduced Montreal service. Ethiopian Airlines started service to Atlanta on May 17, 2023, becoming the first African carrier to serve the airport since South African Airways ended service in 2006.[53] LATAM Perú started service to Atlanta on October 29, 2023. Aeromexico Connect resumed service to Atlanta on January 8, 2024 with nonstop service to Guadalajara and Monterrey. Nonstop service to Leon/Guanajuato and Mérida began in mid March. Nonstop service to Querétaro will begin in August. Scandinavian Airlines will start service to Atlanta on June 17 with direct flights to Copenhagen.


View of concourses A and T from a departing Delta flight in 2018


The Maynard H. Jackson Jr. International Terminal

Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport has two terminals and seven concourses with a total of 192 gates.[5] The Domestic Terminal is located on the west side of the airport and the Maynard H. Jackson Jr. International Terminal is on the east side of the airport.[54] The terminals and concourses are connected by the Transportation Mall, a pedestrian tunnel with a series of moving walkways and The Plane Train, an automated people mover.[55] All international arrivals are processed in Concourses E and F; Concourse F is the only concourse in the airport that has a gate that can support an Airbus A380, the largest passenger aircraft in the world. All non-Delta international carriers operate their ATL flights from this terminal, including Delta's partners such as Air France, KLM, Korean Air, Virgin Atlantic, and WestJet. Aeromexico operates in the Concourse E terminal. [56][57][failed verification]

  • Concourse T contains 21 gates.[54]
  • Concourse A contains 29 gates.[54]
  • Concourse B contains 32 gates.[54]
  • Concourse C contains 34 gates.[54]
  • Concourse D contains 40 gates.[54]
  • Concourse E contains 28 gates.[54]
  • Concourse F contains 12 gates.[54]

Ground transportation[edit]

The domestic terminal can be accessed directly from Interstate 85 SB at exit 72/Camp Creek Pkwy, or from Interstate 85 NB at exit 71/Riverdale Rd. The international terminal is accessed directly from Interstate 75 SB or NB at exit 239. These freeways in turn connect with the following additional freeways within 10 miles: Interstate 285, Interstate 675, Georgia State Route 166, Interstate 20.

Hartsfield–Jackson has its own train station on the city's rapid transit system, MARTA, served by the Red and Gold lines. The above-ground station is inside in the main building, between the north and south domestic terminals on the west end. The Airport station is currently the southernmost station in the MARTA system, though expansion via metro or commuter rail further south into Clayton County have been discussed.[58]

Several local shared-ride shuttle services are readily available at Atlanta Airport, offering diverse options for travelers seeking convenient transportation.[59]

The Hartsfield–Jackson Rental Car Center, which opened December 8, 2009, houses all ten airport rental agencies with capacity for additional companies. The complex features 9,900 parking spaces split between two four-story parking decks that together cover 2.8 million square feet (260,000 m2), a 137,000-square-foot (12,700 m2) customer service center, and a maintenance center featuring 140 gas pumps and 30 wash bays equipped with a water recovery system. An automated people mover, the ATL SkyTrain, runs between the rental car center, the Domestic Terminal, and the Gateway Center of the Georgia International Convention Center,[60] while a four-lane roadway that spans Interstate 85 connects the rental car center with the existing airport road network.[61]

Other facilities[edit]

990 Toffie Terrace hangar, former ExpressJet/Atlantic Southeast Airlines headquarters

The 990 Toffie Terrace hangar, a part of Hartsfield–Jackson Airport[62] and located within the City of College Park corporate limits, is owned by the City of Atlanta.[16] The building now houses the Atlanta Police Department Helicopter Unit.[63][64] It once served as the headquarters of the regional airline ExpressJet.[65]

Before its merger with ExpressJet, Atlantic Southeast Airlines was headquartered in the hangar, then named the A-Tech Center.[66] In December 2007, the airline announced it was moving its headquarters into the facility, previously named the "North Hangar." The 203,000-square-foot (18,900 m2) hangar includes 100,000 square feet (9,300 m2) of hangar bays for aircraft maintenance. It has 17 acres (6.9 ha) of adjacent land and 1,400 parking spaces for employees. The airline planned to relocate 100 employees from Macon to the new headquarters. The Atlanta City Council and Mayor of Atlanta Shirley Franklin approved the new 25-year ASA lease, which also gave the airline new hangar space to work on 15 to 25 aircraft in overnight maintenance; previously, its aircraft were serviced at Concourse C. The airport property division stated that the hangar was built in the 1960s and renovated in the 1970s. Eastern Air Lines and Delta Air Lines had previously occupied the hangar. Delta's lease originally was scheduled to expire in 2010, but the airline returned the lease to the City of Atlanta in 2005 as part of its bankruptcy settlement. The city collected an insurance settlement of almost $900,000 due to the cancellation.[62]

Airlines and destinations[edit]


Aeroméxico Connect Guadalajara, León/El Bajío,[67] Mérida,[67] Monterrey, Querétaro (resumes August 5, 2024)[68] [67]
Air Canada Toronto–Pearson [69]
Air Canada Express Montréal–Trudeau, Toronto–Pearson [69]
Air France Paris–Charles de Gaulle [70]
Alaska Airlines Portland (OR) (begins October 1, 2024),[71] San Diego,[72] Seattle/Tacoma [73]
American Airlines Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, Los Angeles, Miami, Philadelphia, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Washington–National [74]
American Eagle Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Miami, Philadelphia, Washington–National [74]
Avelo Airlines New Haven (CT)[75] [76]
British Airways London–Heathrow [77]
Copa Airlines Panama City–Tocumen [78]
Delta Air Lines Albany (NY), Albuquerque, Amsterdam, Antigua, Aruba, Asheville, Austin, Baltimore, Barbados (begins November 23, 2024),[79] Barcelona, Baton Rouge, Belize City, Bermuda, Birmingham (AL), Bogotá, Boise, Bonaire, Boston, Bozeman, Buenos Aires–Ezeiza, Buffalo, Burbank (resumes June 7, 2024),[80] Burlington (VT), Cancún, Cape Town, Cartagena, Cedar Rapids/Iowa City, Charleston (SC), Charlotte, Charlottesville (VA), Chattanooga, Chicago–Midway, Chicago–O'Hare, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Colorado Springs,[81] Columbia (SC), Columbus–Glenn, Cozumel, Curaçao,[82] Dallas/Fort Worth, Dallas–Love, Dayton, Daytona Beach, Denver, Des Moines, Destin/Fort Walton Beach, Detroit, El Paso, Fayetteville/Bentonville, Fayetteville (NC), Fort Lauderdale, Fort Myers, Frankfurt, Fresno (begins June 7, 2024),[80] Gainesville, Grand Cayman, Grand Rapids, Green Bay, Greensboro, Greenville/Spartanburg, Guadalajara, Guatemala City, Gulfport/Biloxi, Harrisburg, Hartford, Honolulu, Houston–Hobby, Houston–Intercontinental, Huntsville, Indianapolis, Jackson (MS), Jacksonville (FL), Jacksonville (NC), Johannesburg–O. R. Tambo, Kansas City, Key West, Kingston–Norman Manley, Knoxville, Lagos, Las Vegas, Lexington, Liberia (CR), Lima, Little Rock, London–Heathrow, Los Angeles, Louisville, Madison, Madrid, Melbourne/Orlando, Memphis, Mexico City, Miami, Milwaukee, Minneapolis/St. Paul, Mobile–Regional, Montego Bay, Monterrey, Montréal–Trudeau, Munich, Myrtle Beach, Nashville, Nassau, Newark, New Orleans, New York–JFK, New York–LaGuardia, Norfolk, Oakland (resumes June 7, 2024),[80] Oklahoma City, Omaha, Ontario (CA), Orange County, Orlando, Panama City (FL), Panama City–Tocumen, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Pensacola, Philadelphia, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Pittsburgh, Portland (ME), Portland (OR), Providence, Providenciales, Puerto Plata (begins November 23, 2024),[79] Puerto Vallarta, Punta Cana, Quito, Raleigh/Durham, Reno/Tahoe (resumes June 7, 2024),[80] Richmond, Rio de Janeiro–Galeão , Roanoke, Roatán, Rochester (NY), Rome–Fiumicino, Sacramento, St. Louis, St. Lucia–Hewanorra, St. Maarten, St. Thomas, Salt Lake City, San Antonio, San Diego, San Francisco, San Jose (CA), San José (CR), San José del Cabo, San Juan, San Pedro Sula, San Salvador, Santa Barbara (begins June 7, 2024),[80] Santiago de Chile, Santo Domingo–Las Américas, São Paulo–Guarulhos, Sarasota, Savannah, Seattle/Tacoma, Seoul–Incheon, Sioux Falls, Spokane, Springfield/Branson, Syracuse, Tallahassee, Tampa, Tel Aviv (suspended),[83] Tokyo–Haneda, Toronto–Pearson, Tucson, Tulsa, Tulum, Washington–Dulles, Washington–National, West Palm Beach, White Plains, Wichita, Wilmington (NC)
Seasonal: Anchorage, Appleton, Athens, Dublin, Eagle/Vail, Edinburgh, Hayden/Steamboat Springs, Jackson Hole, Kahului (resumes November 21, 2024),[84] Milan–Malpensa, Montrose, Nice, Palm Springs, St. Croix, St. Kitts, Stuttgart, Traverse City, Venice, Zurich (begins May 31, 2024)[85]
Delta Connection Albany (GA), Alexandria, Allentown, Aspen, Augusta (GA), Bloomington/Normal, Brunswick, Charleston (WV), Charlottesville (VA), Chattanooga, Columbia (SC), Columbus (GA), Columbus (MS), Dothan, Evansville, Fayetteville/Bentonville, Fayetteville (NC), Fort Wayne, Gainesville, George Town, Jacksonville (NC), Key West, Knoxville, Lafayette, Lexington, Marsh Harbour, Mobile–Regional, Moline/Quad Cities, Monroe, Montgomery, North Eleuthera, Roanoke, Shreveport, South Bend, Springfield/Branson, Tri-Cities (TN), Valdosta, White Plains, Wilmington (NC)
Seasonal: Harrisburg, Hilton Head
Ethiopian Airlines Addis Ababa1 [87]
Frontier Airlines Baltimore, Buffalo, Cancún, Chicago–Midway, Chicago-O'Hare, Cincinnati, Denver, Detroit, Fort Lauderdale, Grand Rapids,[88] Houston–Intercontinental, Las Vegas, Long Island/Islip,[88] Miami, Minneapolis/St. Paul, Montego Bay, New Orleans, New York–LaGuardia, Norfolk,[88] Orlando, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh,[89] Raleigh/Durham, San Francisco, San José (CR), San Juan, San Salvador, Syracuse,[88] Tampa, Trenton
Seasonal: Cleveland, Dallas/Fort Worth, Guatemala City, Hartford, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Punta Cana, San Diego, Santo Domingo–Las Américas
JetBlue Boston, Fort Lauderdale (ends June 13, 2024),[91] New York–JFK, New York–LaGuardia (ends October 27, 2024)[92] [93]
KLM Amsterdam [94]
Korean Air Seoul–Incheon [95]
LATAM Perú Lima [96]
Lufthansa Frankfurt [97]
Qatar Airways Doha [98]
Scandinavian Airlines Copenhagen (begins June 17, 2024)[99] [100]
Southern Airways Express Jackson (TN) [101]
Southwest Airlines Austin, Baltimore, Cancún, Chicago–Midway, Cleveland, Columbus–Glenn, Dallas–Love, Denver, Fort Lauderdale, Fort Myers, Greenville/Spartanburg, Houston–Hobby, Indianapolis, Jackson (MS), Jacksonville (FL), Kansas City, Las Vegas, Little Rock (ends August 4, 2024),[102] Louisville, Memphis, Miami, Milwaukee, Nashville, New Orleans, New York–LaGuardia, Oklahoma City, Omaha, Orlando, Philadelphia, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Pittsburgh, Raleigh/Durham, Richmond, St. Louis, San Diego, San Antonio, Sarasota, Tampa, Washington–National, West Palm Beach
Seasonal: Los Angeles, Norfolk, Oakland, Panama City (FL), Pensacola
Spirit Airlines Baltimore, Boston, Chicago–O'Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, Detroit, Fort Lauderdale, Houston–Intercontinental, Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Miami (ends September 3, 2024),[105] Minneapolis/St. Paul, Newark, New Orleans, New York–LaGuardia, Orlando, Philadelphia, San Juan, Tampa [106]
Sun Country Airlines Seasonal: Minneapolis/St. Paul[107] [108]
Turkish Airlines Istanbul [109]
United Airlines Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Houston–Intercontinental, Newark, San Francisco, Washington–Dulles [110]
United Express Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Houston–Intercontinental, Newark, Washington–Dulles [110]
Virgin Atlantic London–Heathrow, Manchester (UK) [111]
WestJet Calgary, Edmonton,[112] Vancouver, Winnipeg [113]

^1 : Ethiopian Airlines flights from Addis Ababa to Atlanta stop in Rome–Fiumicino for refueling. The flight from Atlanta to Addis Ababa is nonstop.


AeroLogic Frankfurt
Amazon Air Baltimore, Ontario
Air Canada Cargo Miami, Toronto-Pearson
Asiana Cargo Dallas/Fort Worth, Seoul–Incheon
ASL Airlines Belgium Liège
Atlas Air[114] Amsterdam, Anchorage, Birmingham (AL), Detroit, Harrisburg, Houston–Intercontinental, Indianapolis, Liège
CAL Cargo Air Lines Liège, Tel Aviv
Cargolux Chicago–O'Hare, Huntsville, Luxembourg, Los Angeles, New York–JFK, Seattle/Tacoma
Cathay Pacific Cargo Anchorage, Dallas/Fort Worth, Hong Kong
China Airlines Cargo Anchorage, Dallas/Fort Worth, Miami, Taipei–Taoyuan
China Cargo Airlines Anchorage, Chicago–O'Hare, Shanghai–Pudong
DHL Aviation Brussels, Cincinnati, Miami, New York–JFK[115]
EVA Air Cargo Anchorage, Osaka–Kansai, Taipei–Taoyuan
FedEx Express Fort Lauderdale, Fort Worth/Alliance, Greensboro, Indianapolis, Memphis, Miami, Newark
Korean Air Cargo Anchorage, Chicago–O'Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, Los Angeles, Miami, New York–JFK
Lufthansa Cargo Frankfurt[116]
Qatar Airways Cargo Anchorage, Doha, Houston–Intercontinental, Liège, Luxembourg, Mexico City–AIFA
Turkish Cargo Istanbul, Shannon
UPS Airlines Fargo, Columbia (South Carolina), Dallas/Fort Worth, Louisville, Miami, Philadelphia, San Juan


Top destinations[edit]

Busiest domestic routes from ATL (January 2023 – December 2023)[117]
Rank Airport Passengers Airlines
1 Orlando, Florida 1,468,000 Delta, Frontier, Southwest, Spirit
2 Fort Lauderdale, Florida 1,291,000 Delta, JetBlue, Southwest, Spirit
3 New York–LaGuardia, New York 1,150,000 American, Delta, Frontier, Southwest
4 Miami, Florida 1,045,000 American, Delta, Frontier, Southwest, Spirit
5 Tampa, Florida 1,038,000 Delta, Frontier, Southwest, Spirit
6 Los Angeles, California 998,000 American, Delta, Frontier, Southwest, Spirit
7 Dallas/Fort Worth, Texas 946,000 American, Delta, Spirit
8 Baltimore, Maryland 936,000 Delta, Frontier, Southwest, Spirit
9 Denver, Colorado 933,000 Delta, Frontier, Southwest, United
10 Detroit, Michigan 872,000 Delta, Frontier, Spirit
Busiest international routes from ATL (2022)[118]
Rank Airport Scheduled passengers Carriers
1 Cancún, Mexico 759,993 Delta, Frontier
2 Amsterdam, Netherlands 739,960 Delta, KLM
3 Paris–Charles de Gaulle, France 721,925 Air France, Delta
4 London–Heathrow, United Kingdom 486,692 British Airways, Delta, Virgin Atlantic
5 Mexico City, Mexico 419,724 Delta
6 Toronto–Pearson, Canada 406,258 Air Canada, Delta
7 Montego Bay, Jamaica 389,383 Delta, Frontier
8 Punta Cana, Dominican Republic 292,369 Delta, Frontier
9 Seoul–Incheon, South Korea 291,460 Delta, Korean
10 Rome-Fiumicino, Italy 253,570 Delta

Airline market share[edit]

Largest airlines at ATL
(January 2023 – December 2023)[117]
Rank Airline Passengers Share
1 Delta Air Lines 64,856,000 72.45%
2 Southwest Airlines 8,067,000 9.01%
3 Spirit Airlines 4,001,000 4.47%
4 Frontier Airlines 3,248,000 3.63%
5 Endeavor Air (operating as Delta Connection) 2,455,000 2.74%

Annual traffic[edit]

Annual passenger traffic at ATL airport. See Wikidata query.
Traffic by calendar year
Passengers Change from previous year Aircraft operations Cargo tonnage[119]
2000 78,092,940 Increase02.77% N/A 935,892
2001 80,162,407 Increase02.65% 915,454 865,991
2002 75,858,500 Decrease05.37% 890,494 735,796
2003 76,876,128 Increase01.34% 889,966 734,083
2004 79,087,928 Increase02.88% 911,727 802,248
2005 83,606,583 Increase05.71% 964,858 862,230
2006 85,907,423 Increase02.75% 980,386 767,897
2007 84,846,639 Decrease01.23% 976,447 746,502
2008 89,379,287 Increase05.34% 994,346 720,209
2009 90,039,280 Increase00.74% 978,824 655,277
2010 88,001,381 Decrease02.23% 970,235 563,139
2011 92,389,023 Increase03.53% 923,996 659,129
2012 94,956,643 Increase03.10% 952,767 684,576
2013 94,431,224 Decrease01.13% 911,074 616,365
2014 96,178,899 Increase01.85% 868,359 601,270
2015 101,491,106 Increase05.52% 882,497 626,201
2016 104,258,124 Increase02.73% 898,356 648,595
2017 103,902,992 Decrease00.26% 879,560 685,338
2018 107,394,029 Increase03.33% 895,682 693,790
2019 110,531,300 Increase02.92% 904,301 639,276
2020 42,918,685 Decrease061.17% 548,016 599,179
2021 75,704,760 Increase076.00% 707,661 734,771
2022 93,699,630 Increase023.77% 724,145 688,614
2023 104,653,451 Increase011.69% 775,818 579,331
Source: Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport[13][120]

On-time performance (domestic major U.S. carriers only)[edit]

On-time performance by calendar year[118]
Year Percent of on

time departures

Percent of on

time arrivals

Average departure

delay (min)

Average arrival

delay (min)

Percent of

cancelled flights

2019 82% 85% 59.43 69.23 0.61%
2020 87% 87% 56.49 69.05 4.69%
2021 85% 88% 55.02 67.94 0.67%
2022 79% 82% 59.10 71.70 1.57%
2023 78% 82% 60.73 75.74 0.82%

Accidents and incidents[edit]

  • On May 23, 1960, Delta Air Lines Flight 1903, a Convair CV-880-22-1 (N8804E), crashed on takeoff resulting in the loss of all four crew members. This flight was a training flight for two Delta captains who were being type-rated on the 880.[121]
  • On February 25, 1969, Eastern Air Lines Flight 955 was hijacked by one passenger shortly after takeoff from ATL en route to Miami. The man pulled a .22 caliber pistol and demanded to be flown to Cuba. He got off the plane in Cuba while the DC-8 was allowed to fly back to the U.S.[122]
  • On April 4, 1977, Southern Airways Flight 242 was on descent to the airport when hail was ingested into the engines, leading them to fail. Pilot errors and difficult weather forced the pilots to attempt an emergency landing on a highway. Upon touchdown, the aircraft struck several buildings and cars, killing 72 people.
  • On January 18, 1990, Eastern Air Lines Flight 111, a Boeing 727, overran a Beechcraft King Air operated by Epps Air Service, based at another Atlanta airport. The King Air had landed and was taxiing when the 727, still at high speed in its landing roll, collided with the aircraft. The larger plane's wing impacted the roof of the smaller. The pilot of the King Air, an Epps charter pilot, was killed, while a passenger survived. No crew or passengers on the Eastern plane were injured.[123]
  • On November 1, 1998, AirTran Airways Flight 867, a Boeing 737, lost control and skidded off of the runway while landing, with main landing gear in a drainage ditch and its empennage extending over the taxiway. The nose gear was folded back into the electrical/electronic compartment and turned 90 degrees from its normal, extended position. The cause was an improperly repaired hydraulic line leak that caused the flight crew to lose control of the airplane.[124]

See also[edit]



  1. ^ Maslen, Richard (February 25, 2015). "Frontier Increases its Focus on Atlanta". Routes Online. Routes. Retrieved April 25, 2018.
  2. ^ "Southwest Airlines Announces New Crew Base for Pilots and Flight Attendants at Nashville International Airport (BNA)" (Press release). August 14, 2023. Retrieved October 26, 2023.
  3. ^ "Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport Statistics" (PDF). Retrieved February 5, 2024.
  4. ^ a b "History of ATL – ATL – Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport". March 17, 2016. Archived from the original on February 2, 2019. Retrieved February 2, 2019.
  5. ^ a b c "Fact Sheet". Atlanta: Atlanta Department of Aviation. January 27, 2016. Archived from the original on December 21, 2022. Retrieved December 21, 2022.
  6. ^ FAA Airport Form 5010 for ATL PDF effective January 25, 2024.
  7. ^ "ATL airport data at skyvector.com". skyvector.com. Retrieved August 22, 2022.
  8. ^ "ATL Airport 2023 Operating Statistics" (PDF). atl.com. Retrieved March 23, 2024.
  9. ^ "Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport". Delta Air Lines. Archived from the original on July 6, 2013. Retrieved June 23, 2013.
  10. ^ "Delta Hub Station". Archived from the original on June 26, 2016. Retrieved June 29, 2016.
  11. ^ Radka, Ricky (December 23, 2021). "Airline Hub Guide: Which U.S. Cities Are Major Hubs and Why it Matters". Airfare Watchdog. Retrieved February 27, 2022.
  12. ^ "Delta TechOps". CAPA Centre for Aviation. Archived from the original on December 20, 2013. Retrieved June 12, 2013.
  13. ^ a b "Operating Statistics". Atlanta Department of Aviation. Archived from the original on February 21, 2011. Retrieved March 23, 2011.
  14. ^ "2020 CENSUS - CENSUS BLOCK MAP: College Park CCD, GA" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau. p. 1 (PDF p. 2/3). Retrieved August 3, 2022. Hartsfield - Jackson Atlanta International Arprt - The airport marker is shown in the unincorporated Clayton County side.
  15. ^ "Zoning Ordinance, City of Atlanta, Georgia; Sheet 32" (PDF). City of Atlanta. Archived from the original (PDF) on October 17, 2015. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
  16. ^ a b "City Map". City of College Park. Archived from the original on September 29, 2011. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
  17. ^ "Official Zoning Map". City of Hapeville. January 6, 2009. Archived from the original on November 22, 2011. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
  18. ^ Anita Price Davis (2014). The Margaret Mitchell Encyclopedia. McFarland. p. 47. ISBN 978-0-7864-9245-9.
  19. ^ Eastern Airlines History, Facts and Pictures Archived September 18, 2010, at the Wayback Machine. (Since 2003). In Aviation Explorer. Retrieved September 14, 2010
  20. ^ "Station Thread for Atlanta Area, GA". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Archived from the original on June 27, 2014. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
  21. ^ Garrett, Franklin (1969). Atlanta and Its Environs. Vol. II. University of Georgia Press. p. 851. ISBN 978-0-8203-0913-2. Archived from the original on April 27, 2016. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
  22. ^ a b c d "Airport History". Atlanta Department of Aviation. Archived from the original on March 1, 2011. Retrieved March 11, 2010.
  23. ^ This predecessor of today's OAG was published monthly by the Official Aviation Guide Co of Chicago.
  24. ^ Hartsfield, Dale (December 5, 2014). Leonard, Donna Garrison (ed.). What's In A Name? A Historical Perspective of Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport (1st ed.). Charleston, SC: CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform. pp. 83–84. ISBN 978-1-5054-0027-4. OCLC 930872527.
  25. ^ Martin, Harold H. (March 2011). Atlanta and Environs: A Chronicle of Its People and Events, 1940s–1970s. University of Georgia Press. p. 267. ISBN 978-0-8203-3907-8. Retrieved November 12, 2020.
  26. ^ Federal Airways Air Traffic Activity for Calendar 1957
  27. ^ "Atlanta International Airport – 1975". DepartedFlights.com. Archived from the original on October 17, 2015. Retrieved September 11, 2015.
  28. ^ Henderson, David (November 2008). Sunshine Skies: Historic Commuter Airlines of Florida and Georgia. Atlanta: Zeus Press. p. 101. ISBN 978-1-4404-2474-8. Archived from the original on October 8, 2009. Retrieved July 22, 2009.
  29. ^ Walters, Helen (January 23, 2007). "Now Arriving: A New Generation of Airports". Business Week. Archived from the original on May 30, 2013. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
  30. ^ "Maynard Jackson, Jr". Atlanta Journal-Constitution. June 25, 2003. Retrieved June 12, 2008.
  31. ^ Tobin–Ramos, Rachel (September 21, 2007). "Hartsfield Project Costs Soar to $9B". Atlanta Business Chronicle. Retrieved November 1, 2007.
  32. ^ "Atlanta International Airport: Fifth Runway". Atlanta Department of Aviation. May 2006. Archived from the original on April 24, 2007.
  33. ^ "Flat Rock Cemetery". Tomitronics. Archived from the original on March 9, 2011. Retrieved September 9, 2009.
  34. ^ "Aviation 'Bridges' the Gap for Future Growth". Williams-Russell and Johnson, Inc. Archived from the original on May 25, 2006. Retrieved June 12, 2008.
  35. ^ "Atlanta International Airport: Benchmark Results" (PDF). Federal Aviation Administration. 2004. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 26, 2007.
  36. ^ "Atlanta FAA Air Traffic Control Tower". Archived from the original on July 29, 2022., emporis.com
  37. ^ Halbfinger, David M. (August 13, 2003). "Atlanta Is Divided Over Renaming Airport for Former Mayor". The New York Times. Archived from the original on July 17, 2009. Retrieved June 19, 2009.
  38. ^ "Atlanta Airport to be Renamed Hartsfield–Jackson". Airline Industry Information. M2 Communications, LTD. October 21, 2003. Archived from the original on September 4, 2009. Retrieved June 19, 2009.
  39. ^ Tharpe, Jim (March 18, 2007). "An End-Around to Efficiency: Hartsfield–Jackson Strip Offers Safety, Boosts Capacity". Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Archived from the original on March 22, 2007. Retrieved March 18, 2007.
  40. ^ Tharpe, Jim (October 29, 2007). "Airport Hoping to Flush Away Less Water". Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Archived from the original on November 2, 2007. Retrieved June 12, 2008.
  41. ^ "Fewer, Faster Flushes for Airport Toilets". Atlanta: WSB News. October 29, 2007. Archived from the original on March 16, 2008. Retrieved June 13, 2008.
  42. ^ "Drought: Macon Offers Water to ATL Airport". Georgia Public Broadcasting News. October 24, 2007. Retrieved June 13, 2008.
  43. ^ "Financial Statements June 30, 2007 and 2006" (PDF). Atlanta Department of Aviation. June 30, 2007. Archived from the original (PDF) on May 28, 2008.
  44. ^ Mutzabaugh, Ben (December 28, 2015). "Atlanta is world's first airport to hit 100 million passengers in year". USA Today. Archived from the original on December 29, 2015. Retrieved December 28, 2015.
  45. ^ Josephs, Leslie (April 15, 2024). "World's busiest airports show surge in international travel. Here are the rankings". CNBC. Retrieved April 15, 2024.
  46. ^ "ATL74intro". www.departedflights.com. Archived from the original on February 10, 2018. Retrieved November 1, 2018.
  47. ^ "ATL79intro". www.departedflights.com. Archived from the original on December 30, 2018. Retrieved November 1, 2018.
  48. ^ Petzinger, Thomas (1996). Hard Landing: The Epic Contest For Power and Profits That Plunged the Airlines into Chaos. Random House. ISBN 978-0-307-77449-1.
  49. ^ "ATL0684". www.departedflights.com. Archived from the original on October 17, 2018. Retrieved November 1, 2018.
  50. ^ "ATL91". www.departedflights.com. Archived from the original on December 30, 2018. Retrieved November 1, 2018.
  51. ^ "ATL95". www.departedflights.com. Archived from the original on December 30, 2018. Retrieved November 1, 2018.
  52. ^ Williams, Trevor (November 30, 2013). "Korean Air Celebrates 20 Years of Atlanta Flights". Global Atlanta. Retrieved June 14, 2023.
  53. ^ "SAA Last Ever Flights to Atlanta and Ilha do Sal - Airliners.net".
  54. ^ a b c d e f g h "Atlanta Airport Terminal Map". Retrieved March 18, 2021.
  55. ^ "Transportation Mall/People Mover". Atlanta: Atlanta Department of Aviation. Archived from the original on June 17, 2007. Retrieved July 6, 2007.
  56. ^ "How to Navigate the New International Terminal" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on July 12, 2018. Retrieved March 18, 2021.
  57. ^ Yamanouchi, Kelly. "Hartsfield-Jackson to spend another $1.5 million on gate for superjumbo jet". Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Atlanta: Cox Media Group.
  58. ^ "Airport Station Helper". Metropolitan Atlanta Rapid Transit Authority. Archived from the original on July 3, 2008. Retrieved September 9, 2023.
  59. ^ "Atlanta Airport Transportation". AtlantaAirport.net. Retrieved September 9, 2023.
  60. ^ Yamanouchi, Kelly (December 8, 2009). "Hartsfield–Jackson to open new rental car center". Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Atlanta-airport.com. Archived from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
  61. ^ "HJAIA – Airport Construction". City of Atlanta. Archived from the original on October 19, 2007. Retrieved November 1, 2007.
  62. ^ a b Tobin–Ramos, Rachel; Sams, Douglas (December 10, 2007). "ASA Lands Headquarters at Hartsfield Hangar". Atlanta Business Chronicle. Archived from the original on October 17, 2015. Retrieved July 28, 2012.
  63. ^ "A Resolution by Transportation Committee (Adopted Version)" (PDF). City of Atlanta. October 3, 2011. Archived from the original (PDF) on May 18, 2013. Retrieved July 28, 2012.
  64. ^ "A Resolution by Transportation Committee (Proposed Version)" (PDF). City of Atlanta. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 28, 2012. Retrieved July 28, 2012.
  65. ^ "Contact Us". ExpressJet. Archived from the original on January 6, 2012. Retrieved October 23, 2011.
  66. ^ "Contact Us". Atlantic Southeast Airlines. Archived from the original on July 13, 2011. Retrieved May 19, 2009. Atlantic Southeast Airlines A-Tech Center 990 Toffie Terrace Atlanta, GA 30354-1363
  67. ^ a b c "Aeromexico Schedules First Batch Of U.S. Additions". Aviation Week. Retrieved October 12, 2023.
  68. ^ "Aeromexico Resumes Queretaro – Atlanta From August 2024". Aeroroutes. Retrieved April 30, 2024.
  69. ^ a b "Flight Schedules". Archived from the original on March 30, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  70. ^ "Horaires". Archived from the original on April 19, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  71. ^ "Alaska Airlines adds nonstop service between Portland and Atlanta this fall". Alaska Airlines News & Stories. February 23, 2024. Retrieved February 23, 2024.
  72. ^ "Alaska Airlines adds new nonstop between San Diego and Atlanta". Alaska Airlines News & Stories. September 25, 2023. Retrieved September 25, 2023.
  73. ^ Airlines, Alaska. "Flight timetable". Alaska Airlines. Archived from the original on February 2, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  74. ^ a b "Flight schedules and notifications". Archived from the original on February 2, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  75. ^ "Avelo announces 4 new destinations from New Haven, including Atlanta". New Haven Register. February 6, 2024. Retrieved February 6, 2024.
  76. ^ "Destinations". Avelo Airlines. Retrieved January 18, 2022.
  77. ^ "Timetables". Britishairways.com. Archived from the original on March 30, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  78. ^ "Copa Airlines launches a new route between Panama and Atlanta". AviacionAlDia (in Spanish). September 2021. Retrieved September 12, 2021.
  79. ^ a b "Delta Adds 4 More Routes to Mexico, Caribbean Beaches Next Winter". February 2, 2024.
  80. ^ a b c d e "Santa Barbara, Yosemite, Tahoe and more: Get there on Delta with new and returning flights for summer 2024". Delta News Hub. September 15, 2023. Retrieved September 15, 2023.
  81. ^ "Delta Air Lines to bring back nonstop service to ATL from COS in 2023". Fox 21 News. September 19, 2022. Retrieved September 19, 2022.
  82. ^ "Delta to resume nonstop service to Curaçao this winter | Delta News Hub". news.delta.com. July 14, 2023.
  83. ^ "Major airlines suspends flights after attack on Israel". Nikkei Asia. October 10, 2023. Retrieved November 30, 2023.
  84. ^ "Delta Just Announced Routes to Honolulu and Maui from These U.S. Hubs".
  85. ^ "Summer in Europe: Delta to fly largest-ever trans-Atlantic schedule". Delta News Hub. September 22, 2023. Retrieved September 22, 2023.
  86. ^ a b "FLIGHT SCHEDULES". Archived from the original on June 21, 2015. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  87. ^ "Schedule – Fly Ethiopian". Retrieved April 10, 2018.
  88. ^ a b c d "Frontier Airlines Announces 17 New Routes Across Multiple Airports, Spanning the U.S. and Caribbean".
  89. ^ "Frontier Airlines Announces New Routes, Expanding Operations Across 10 Markets".
  90. ^ "Frontier". Archived from the original on May 14, 2018. Retrieved October 28, 2023.
  91. ^ https://onemileatatime.com/news/jetblue-cancels-unprofitable-routes/
  92. ^ "View From the Wing". Retrieved May 8, 2024.
  93. ^ "JetBlue Airlines Timetable". B6.innosked.com. Archived from the original on July 13, 2013. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  94. ^ "Timetable". Klm.com. Archived from the original on March 30, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  95. ^ "Flight Status & Schedules". Koreanair.com. Archived from the original on June 28, 2018. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  96. ^ "LATAM Airlines' New Inaugural Flight from Lima landed in Atlanta". Aviation A2Z. December 5, 2023. Retrieved March 20, 2024.
  97. ^ "Timetable". Luthansa.com. Archived from the original on January 26, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  98. ^ "Press Release – Qatar Airways". qatarairways.com. Archived from the original on 5 May 2015.
  99. ^ "SAS To Launch Flights To SkyTeam Hub Atlanta". Aviation Week Network. January 16, 2024. Retrieved January 16, 2024.
  100. ^ "Destinations". flysas.com. Retrieved June 21, 2022.
  101. ^ "Southern Route Map". Southern Airways Express. Retrieved April 25, 2022.
  102. ^ "Southwest Airlines - Check Flight Schedules".
  103. ^ "Check Flight Schedules". Archived from the original on February 2, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  104. ^ "Southwest Airlines Resumes Atlanta – Cancun From Nov 2023". Aeroroutes. Retrieved June 14, 2023.
  105. ^ "Spirit Airlines Aug – Oct 2024 Removed Routes Summary – 19MAY24". Aeroroutes. Retrieved May 21, 2024.
  106. ^ "Where We Fly". Archived from the original on December 23, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  107. ^ "Sun Country Airlines Extends its Fall Booking Schedule". Retrieved February 20, 2024.
  108. ^ "Sun Country Airlines - Low Fares. Nonstop Flights". Retrieved February 20, 2024.
  109. ^ "Online Flight Schedule". Turkish Airlines. Archived from the original on April 10, 2019. Retrieved April 8, 2019.
  110. ^ a b "Timetable". United.com. Archived from the original on January 28, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  111. ^ "Interactive flight map". Archived from the original on April 24, 2018. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  112. ^ "WestJet enhances Western Canada's transborder connectivity through summer schedule". WestJet. November 7, 2023. Retrieved November 7, 2023.
  113. ^ "Direct and Nonstop Flights : WestJet".
  114. ^ "Atlas Air Schedule". Atlas Air. Retrieved December 20, 2023.
  115. ^ "DHL Express to Create Gateway at Hartsfield-Jackson". www.aviationpros.com. October 23, 2020. Retrieved November 12, 2020.
  116. ^ "WebVIDS".
  117. ^ a b "Atlanta, GA: Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International (ATL)". Bureau of Transportation Statistics. Retrieved March 26, 2024.
  118. ^ a b "| Bureau of Transportation Statistics". Bureau of Transportation Statistics. Retrieved March 26, 2024.
  119. ^ Total cargo (Freight, Express, & Mail).
  120. ^ "ATL Operating Statistics 2013-present". atl.com. Retrieved March 23, 2022.
  121. ^ Accident description for N8804E at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on December 13, 2017.
  122. ^ Hijacking description at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on May 25, 2017.
  123. ^ "1 Killed as Eastern Jet Rams a Small Plane on an Atlanta Runway". The New York Times. Associated Press. January 19, 1990. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on April 21, 2018. Retrieved April 20, 2018.
  124. ^ "EI-CJW". aviation-safety.net. Retrieved March 9, 2024.

External links[edit]