London City Airport
Get London City Airport essential facts below. View Videos or join the London City Airport discussion. Add London City Airport to your topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
London City Airport

London City Airport
London City Airport logo.png
Aerial view of London City Airport 2007.jpg
Airport typePublic
OwnerConsortium of AIMCo, OMERS, OTPP and the Kuwait Investment Authority
OperatorLondon City Airport Ltd.
ServesLondon, England
LocationSilvertown, London
Opened1987; 32 years ago (1987)
Hub forBA CityFlyer
Focus city forFlybe
Elevation AMSL19 ft / 6 m
Coordinates51°30?19?N 000°03?19?E / 51.50528°N 0.05528°E / 51.50528; 0.05528Coordinates: 51°30?19?N 000°03?19?E / 51.50528°N 0.05528°E / 51.50528; 0.05528
EGLC is located in Greater London
Location within Greater London
Direction Length Surface
m ft
09/27 1,508 4,948 Asphalt
Statistics (2018)
Passenger change 17-18Increase 6.4%[1]
Aircraft Movements78,036
Movements change 17-18Decrease -1.9%[2]
Sources: UK AIP at NATS[3]
Statistics from the UK Civil Aviation Authority[4]

London City Airport (IATA: LCY, ICAO: EGLC) is an international airport in London, England. It is located in the Royal Docks in the London Borough of Newham, approximately 6 NM (11 km; 6.9 mi) east of the City of London and a shorter distance east of Canary Wharf. These are the twin centres of London's financial industry, which is a major user of the airport. The airport was developed by the engineering company Mowlem in 1986-87. In 2016 it was bought by a Canadian-led consortium of Alberta Investment Management Corporation (AIMCo), OMERS, the Ontario Teachers' Pension Plan and Wren House Infrastructure Management of the Kuwait Investment Authority.[5]

London City Airport has a single 1,500-metre (4,900 ft) long runway, and a CAA Public Use Aerodrome Licence (Number P728) that allows flights for the public transport of passengers or for flight training (but only for training necessary for the operation of aircraft at the airport).[6] Only multi-engine, fixed-wing aircraft with special aircraft and aircrew certification to fly 5.5° approaches are allowed to conduct operations at London City Airport.[7] The largest aircraft which can be used at the airport is the Airbus A318, which has been modified with a "steep approach function".[8]

London City had over 4.5 million passenger movements in 2017. It is the fifth-busiest airport by passengers and aircraft movements serving the London area--after Heathrow, Gatwick, Stansted and Luton--and was the 14th-busiest in the UK in 2017.[4]


Proposal and construction

The airport was first proposed in 1981 by Reg Ward, who was Chief Executive of the newly formed London Docklands Development Corporation (LDDC) that was responsible for the regeneration of the area. He in turn discussed the proposal with chairman of John Mowlem & Co Sir Philip Beck and the idea of an airport for Docklands was born. By November of that year Mowlem and Bill Bryce of Brymon Airways had submitted an outline proposal to the LDDC for a Docklands STOLport city centre gateway.[9]

Plaque commemorating the landing by Captain Harry Gee at Heron Quays DLR station in 1982

On 27 June 1982 Brymon's Captain Harry Gee landed a de Havilland Canada Dash 7 turboprop aircraft on Heron Quays, in the nearby West India Docks, in order to demonstrate the feasibility of the STOLport project. Later that year the LDDC published a feasibility study, an opinion poll amongst local residents showed a majority in favour of the development of the airport, and Mowlem submitted an application for planning permission.[9]

A 63-day planning inquiry started on 6 June 1983. By the middle of the following year, Nicholas Ridley the Secretary of State for Transport had indicated that he was "disposed to agree the application", but asked for further details. The Greater London Council brought an action in the High Court of Justice to reopen the inquiry. After the High Court dismissed the action in March 1985,[9] outline planning permission was granted in May of that year, followed by the grant of detailed planning permission in early 1986.[9]

Construction began on the site shortly after permission was granted, with Charles, Prince of Wales laying the foundation stone of the terminal building, designed by R Seifert and Partners, on 2 May 1986. The first aircraft landed on 31 May 1987, with the first commercial services operating from 26 October 1987. Queen Elizabeth II officially opened London City Airport in November of the same year.[9]

Opening and runway extension

In 1988, the first full year of operation, the airport handled 133,000 passengers. The earliest scheduled flights were operated to and from Plymouth, Paris, Amsterdam and Rotterdam. With a runway of only 1,080 m (3,543 ft) in length, and a slope of the glidepath of 7.5° (for noise abatement reasons), the airport could only be used by a very limited number of aircraft types, principally the Dash 7 and the smaller Dornier Do 228. In 1989 the airport submitted a planning application to extend the runway, allowing the use of a larger number of aircraft types.[9][10]

In 1990 the airport handled 230,000 passengers, but the figures fell drastically after the Gulf War and did not recover until 1993, when 245,000 passengers were carried. By this time the extended runway had been approved and opened (on 5 March 1992). At the same time the glide path was reduced to 5.5°, still steep for a European airport (the slope of an airport glide path is normally 3.0°), but sufficient to allow a larger range of aircraft, including the BAe 146 regional jet liner and Airbus A318, to serve the airport.[9]

By 1995 passenger numbers reached half a million, and Mowlem sold the airport to Irish businessman Dermot Desmond. Five years later passenger numbers had climbed to 1,580,000, and over 30,000 flights were operated. In 2002 a jet centre catering to corporate aviation was opened, as well as additional aircraft stands at the western end of the apron. In 2003 a new ground holding point was established at the eastern end of the runway, enabling aircraft awaiting takeoff to hold there whilst other aircraft landed.[9]

Further expansion

de Havilland Canada Dash 7 making its steep approach to LCY from the west as another London City Airways DHC-7 prepares to depart to Amsterdam in 1988

On 2 December 2005, London City Airport DLR station opened on a branch of the Docklands Light Railway, providing rail access to the airport for the first time, and providing fast rail links to Canary Wharf and the City of London. By 2006, more than 2.3 million passengers used London City Airport.

In October 2006 the airport was purchased from Dermot Desmond by a consortium comprising insurer AIG Financial Products and Global Infrastructure Partners (GIP). In the final quarter of 2008 GIP increased its stake in the airport to 75%, the remaining 25% belonging to Highstar Capital.[11]

London City Airport was granted planning permission to construct an extended apron with four additional aircraft parking stands and four new gates to the east of the terminal in 2001; they became operational on 30 May 2008. They are carried on piles above the water of the King George V Dock.[12]

British Airways commenced the first scheduled transatlantic flights from the airport in September 2009, with a twice a day service to New York City's John F. Kennedy International Airport using a specially configured Airbus A318 aircraft. The A318 is the smallest airliner to operate transatlantic since BA's corporate predecessor, BOAC, began transatlantic jet flights on 4 October 1958, with the De Havilland Comet 4.

The first day of the service, one week after Willie Walsh of British Airways pledged to the United Nations that aviation would deliver deep cuts in carbon emissions, was disrupted by activists from Plane Stupid and Fight the Flights dressed up in business suits.[13][14][15]

London Olympics 2012

Main terminal building
Terminal interior
Apron view

Before the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, it was reported that over £7 million (in 2011) was invested in the terminal to extend the Central Search area and adding other improvements.[16] During the Games, though, the airport operated only restricted hours and experienced street block closures[clarification needed] (for security), and the low capacity ramp and short runway excluded most long-range arrivals. However, it was the closest airport to Olympic Park, with normal scheduled travel by road of 15 minutes.[17]

Current expansion

In early 2013 work was expected to start on a £15m investment programme to refurbish the western pier with new departure gates and improved lounges and to redevelop the international arrivals hall and baggage handling areas.[18] In response to the UK government white paper The Future of Air Transport, the airport operators have produced a master plan outlining their vision for growth up to 2030. The plan was subject to public consultation during spring 2006, and has been republished incorporating comments from this consultation. The master plan shows a phased expansion of the airport, giving the capability of handling 8 million passengers per annum by 2030. It does not propose the addition of a second runway, or significant expansion of the airport boundaries.[19] Phase 1 of this development would be undertaken by 2015. It would include the in-progress construction of the eastern apron extension and provision of a finger pier to the south of this apron to provide passenger access to aircraft using the new parking stands. The terminal building would also be extended to use the triangle of land between it and the railway station. The existing jet centre serving corporate aviation would be extended, a new hangar built to allow aircraft maintenance, and a replacement fire station provided.[20]

Phases 2 and 3 would be undertaken between 2015 and 2030. Further aircraft parking stands would be built to the east of the terminal, and a taxiway would be constructed alongside and to the south of the runway, to avoid the need for aircraft to back-track on the runway. Both these developments would involve further reduction in the water area of the King George V Dock. The existing fuel farm would be relocated to a site at the east of the airport, where it could be supplied by barge, and linked to a hydrant based supply system, thus eliminating both road tanker deliveries and on-airport fuel bowser movements. The existing surface car park would be replaced by a multi-storey car park, allowing extension of the vehicle drop-off and pick up area. The jet centre and hangar facilities would be further extended. Finally the existing terminal building would be replaced.[20]

In line with phase 1 of the master plan, London City Airport made a planning application to the London Borough of Newham in August 2007. This would allow it to increase the number of flights per year from 80,000 to 120,000 by 2010.[21] In July 2008, the Planning Officer for Newham Council produced a report on the Planning Application, recommending that planning permission be granted.[22] The decision was deferred by the Council's Development Control Committee at their meeting on 30 July 2008, following a request from Boris Johnson, the Mayor of London, that the decision be delayed until after a study by the National Air Traffic Services (NATS) has been published.[23]

Over 10,000 local residents were consulted by Newham Council over the plan of which 1,109 replied, 801 with objections and 308 in support.[22] The 801 objections mainly concerned increase in noise, increase in air pollution, surface transport, socio-economics and regeneration. The 308 supporters mainly concerned the reduction of air pollution, an alternative London and 2012 Olympic gateway, additional jobs, and benefiting to the local economy.[22] The residents campaign group HACAN East (formerly Fight the Flights) is opposed to expansion due to noise and pollution issues.[23]

On 29 September 2009, Fight the Flights took Newham Council to court in order to challenge their decision to allow a 50% increase from 76,000 to 120,000 flights.[24] On 20 January 2010, the challenge was dismissed, and a deadline of 14 days to appeal was set.[25] The plan was given the go-ahead in February 2015.[26] However this was overturned by Boris Johnson in March 2015.[27] On 27 July 2016 London City Airport was given approval by authorities for their £344m expansion plan.

Recent developments

In October 2015, Global Infrastructure Partners which owned 75% of the facility, put it up for sale, with the agreement of Oaktree Capital Management which holds the remaining 25%.[28] A sale to a Canadian-led consortium of Alberta Investment Management Corporation (AIMCo), OMERS, the Ontario Teachers' Pension Plan and Wren House Infrastructure Management of the Kuwait Investment Authority for £2 billion was confirmed in February 2016.[5] The sale was completed on 10 March 2016.[29]

In September 2016, British Airways announced the termination of one of its two daily long-haul all-business class services from the airport to New York City stating economic reasons.[30]

The decision was taken to relocate the control tower to a site 80 miles (130 km) away at Swanwick, Hampshire, utilising three cable links providing live video which will be a UK first by relocating air traffic controllers to a remotely operated digital control room. It is scheduled to be completed in 2018 before being tested for a year, becoming operational in 2019.[31]

Proposed closure and redevelopment

Green Party candidate for the London mayoral election, Siân Berry, proposed the closure and redevelopment of London City airport. Her reasons included the relatively low profit from such a large amount of land, high demand for housing in Greater London, and "untold health and environmental problems to thousands of local residents". Berry also argued that given the four million passengers that use London City Airport every year represents a small portion of London's overall air capacity, that this could easily be absorbed by other London airports - particularly Heathrow, given that once Crossrail was completed, there would be a fast link between it and Canary Wharf.[32]


The airport during the night, with Canary Wharf visible in the background.
Apron and runway overview

Owing to its proximity to London's Docklands and financial district its main users are business travellers, but the number of leisure destinations served (like Palma de Mallorca, Malaga or Chambéry) has increased in recent years. London City is at its busiest during the winter months, when a number of airlines, most notably British Airways and Swiss, fly to ski resort gateway destinations. Zürich, Geneva and Milan are among the destinations popular among winter sports enthusiasts.[33]

Due to the airport's proximity to Central London, it has stringent rules imposed to limit the noise impact from aircraft operations. This, together with the physical dimensions of the 1,508 m (4,948 ft) long runway and the steep glideslope, limits the aircraft types that can use London City Airport.

Mid-range airliners seen at London City include the ATR 42 (both -300 and -500 variants), ATR 72, Airbus A318, Bombardier Q400, BAe 146/Avro RJ, Dornier 328, Embraer ERJ 135, Embraer 170,[34]Embraer 190 and Fokker 50. On 30 January 2009, trials were completed successfully with the ATR 72-500, leading to its approval for use at the airport.[35] The Embraer 190SR underwent trials from 28 March 2009, and thereafter gained approval.[35] The Fokker 70, BAe Jetstream 41, Saab 340 and Saab 2000 also have approval for scheduled operations at the airport. A number of airlines including Swiss and Odyssey have ordered the Airbus A220 with the intention of operating it from London City once delivered and approved. A220-100 operations for Swiss from City commenced in late 2017.[36][37]

On 22-23 March 2017, the A220-100 completed tests for the 5.5-degree approach in Wichita and Salina, Kansas.[38] The A220-100 was certified for the steep approach landing for London City in April 2017.[7] Corporate aircraft such as the Beechcraft Super King Air, Cessna CitationJet series, Hawker 400, Hawker 800, Piaggio Avanti and variants of the Dassault Falcon business jets are increasingly common. The airport is not available for use by single-engine aircraft or helicopters; recreational flights and single-pilot operations are also not permitted.[6]

The size and layout of the airport and overall complexity caused by the lack of taxiways mean that the airport gets very busy during peak hours. The air traffic controllers have to deal with over 38 flights an hour on a runway requiring a lengthy backtrack for each aircraft needing to depart from runway 27 or land on runway 09. Operations are restricted to 06:30 to 22:30 Monday to Friday, 06:30 to 13:00 on Saturdays and 12:30 to 22:30 on Sundays. These restrictions are related to noise.[3]

The size of the airport, constrained by the water-filled Royal Albert and King George V docks to the north and south respectively, also means that there are no covered maintenance facilities for aircraft.

The airport was envisaged for use as a seaplane base by AirSea Lines.[39]


With space limited in the London Docklands area, and comparatively low passenger volumes, London City Airport is small compared with several other airports serving London, such as Heathrow, Gatwick, Stansted and Luton. The airport has a single, two-storey passenger terminal building. The ground floor contains the check-in desks and some service facilities as well as a staircase leading to the security control on the upper level, after which the airside waiting area and several more shops can be found.[40] The waiting area is connected to piers on both sides where corridors on the upper floor lead to the departure gates on the ground level. As the airport has no jet bridges, walk-boarding is used on all stands.

Airlines and destinations

The following airlines operate regular services to and from London City Airport:[41]

^1 British Airways flights from London City to New York-JFK include a fuel stop at Shannon Airport due to weight restrictions on departure from LCY. The stop is also used for US Customs and Border Protection pre-clearance, meaning that passengers arriving in New York do not need to go through immigration there. It is however not possible to buy a ticket solely for the London City to Shannon sector.



Passenger numbers at London City Airport saw rapid growth between 2003 and 2008, doubling from around 1.5 million per year to over 3 million. Totals declined in 2009 and 2010, but have since recovered and in 2018 over 4.8 million passengers passed through London City.[4]

Number of
Number of
London City Airport passenger totals
1997-2018 (millions)
1997 1,161,116 34,605
1998 1,360,187 39,078
1999 1,385,965 44,376
2000 1,583,843 52,643
2001 1,618,833 57,361
2002 1,602,335 56,291
2003 1,470,576 52,856
2004 1,674,807 61,029
2005 1,996,397 71,105
2006 2,358,184 79,436
2007 2,912,123 91,177
2008 3,271,716 94,516
2009 2,802,296 76,861
2010 2,793,813 68,640
2011 3,009,783 68,792
2012 3,030,005 70,781
2013 3,390,264 74,006
2014 3,702,032 76,260
2015 4,319,749 84,753
2016 4,526,059 85,169
2017 4,511,107 80,490
2018 4,820,292 78,036[49]
Source: UK Civil Aviation Authority[4]


Busiest routes to and from London City (2018)[50]
Rank Airport Total
2017 / 18
1 Netherlands Amsterdam 624,965 Increase 4.4%
2 United Kingdom Edinburgh 496,961 Increase 2.5%
3 Republic of Ireland Dublin 484,467 Increase 3.0%
4 Switzerland Zurich 422,734 Increase 4.9%
5 Italy Milan-Linate 362,960 Increase 46.3%
6 Germany Frankfurt 249,937 Increase 1.1%
7 United Kingdom Glasgow 230,223 Decrease 0.4%
8 Switzerland Geneva 196,756 Increase 0.7%
9 United Kingdom Belfast-City 184,881 Increase 52.8%
10 Luxembourg Luxembourg 184,068 Increase 5.8%
11 Netherlands Rotterdam 173,208 Decrease 2.8%
12 Germany Düsseldorf 160,406 Increase 3.0%
13 Germany Berlin-Tegel 122,062 Increase 11.4%
14 France Paris-Orly 95,447 Increase 155.8%
15 Italy Florence 94,648 Decrease 2.4%
16 Spain Ibiza 87,787 Decrease 3.7%
17 Portugal Lisbon 83,211 Increase 553.6%
18 Spain Málaga 62,870 Decrease 7.4%
19 Isle of Man Isle of Man 62,036 Decrease 0.0%
20 Spain Palma 44,903 Decrease 3.5%

Ground transport

Docklands Light Railway

London City Airport DLR station

London City Airport is served by London City Airport DLR station, which is an elevated station adjoining the terminal building. The station is on a branch of the Docklands Light Railway, which links the airport to Canary Wharf and the City of London as well as to Stratford International and Woolwich Arsenal stations with interchanges to London Underground, London Overground, TfL Rail, Abellio Greater Anglia, c2c Thameslink and Southeastern High Speed train services.[51]

Elizabeth line

The route of the Elizabeth line will pass close to the Airport but no station is currently planned

Until 2006, Silvertown railway station on the North London line served the airport, but it was closed during the construction of Crossrail. When the new Elizabeth line comes into service in 2019, its route will pass very close to London City Airport but there are no plans for a station at the airport.[52][53][54] Proposals have been put forward that a new station should be opened on the new Elizabeth line to serve the airport; TfL has not included a City Airport station in its plans.[55]

Road access

The airport is served by the A1020 road and the A112 road. These give fast links to Canning Town, the City of London and Stratford, as well as connecting to the A13 and the North Circular Road (A406). Also the A13 provides easy access to the M25 motorway, as with the A406 connecting to the M11 motorway. The airport has both a short-term and a long-term car park, both within walking distance of the terminal and a taxi rank outside the terminal door.

Local buses

The airport is served by London Buses services:

The express shuttle buses, which formerly ran to various destinations, were withdrawn after the DLR line was built.


MBNA Thames Clippers services will call to a new wharf being built at nearby residential development Royal Wharf, allowing travel into Central London using an Oyster card or contactless smart card.[56]

Accidents and incidents

  • On 13 February 2009, BA CityFlyer Flight 8456 (an Avro RJ100, registered G-BXAR, flying from Amsterdam) suffered a nose-gear collapse while landing at London City. None of the 67 passengers or five crew members were seriously injured in the incident, but three passengers suffered minor injuries; two of them were kept in hospital overnight.[57] The aircraft was damaged beyond economic repair, and was written off by insurers in May 2009.[58]
  • On 21 October 2016, 27 people were injured, two of them seriously, when a tear gas substance was released in London City Airport. Hundreds of other passengers reported experiencing temporary blindness and itching. Many flights were cancelled, leaving thousands stranded and causing major disruption around Europe. A few days later, police arrested a suspect under 'terror offences' and the media referred to the incident as a terror attack. Police later confirmed that tear gas bottles had deliberately been placed to 'cause harm or disruption'. Security was increased at the airport in the days following the attack.[59]
  • On 12 February 2018, all flights were cancelled due to the discovery of an unexploded bomb from World War II.[60]

See also


  1. ^ "CAA AIRPORT STATISTICS" (PDF). UK Civil Aviation Authority. 1 January 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on 23 January 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ "CAA AIRPORT STATISTICS" (PDF). UK Civil Aviation Authority. 1 January 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on 23 January 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  3. ^ a b "London/City - EGLC". Archived from the original on 12 March 2012. Retrieved 2012.
  4. ^ a b c d "Aircraft and passenger traffic data from UK airports". UK Civil Aviation Authority. 16 March 2018. Archived from the original on 11 February 2017. Retrieved 2018.
  5. ^ a b "London City Airport bought for £2bn by Canadian-led group". BBC News. 26 February 2016. Archived from the original on 28 February 2016. Retrieved 2016.
  6. ^ a b "The UK Integrated Aeronautical Information Package (IAIP) - London/City (EGLC)". Archived from the original on 12 March 2012. Retrieved 2013.
  7. ^ a b "Certification requirements for London City Airport" (PDF). Isle of Man Aircraft Registry. Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 September 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  8. ^ Wallsworth, Dave (7 November 2017). "Airbus A318 at London City Airport". Captain Dave. Archived from the original on 13 January 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h "Airport History". London City Airport Consultative Committee. Archived from the original on 3 March 2012. Retrieved 2008.
  10. ^ "Constructing the Airport". London City Airport Consultative Committee. Archived from the original on 28 October 2007. Retrieved 2008.
  11. ^ London City Airport: Corporate Information Archived 22 August 2010 at the Wayback Machine
  12. ^ "London City Airport Master Plan" (PDF). London City Airport. November 2006. p. 13. Archived from the original (PDF) on 27 February 2008. Retrieved 2008.
  13. ^ "BA aims to launch London City-JFK A318 service in Oct". 27 May 2009. Archived from the original on 1 June 2009. Retrieved 2012.
  14. ^ "Can 'son of Concorde' succeed?". The Independent. UK. 26 September 2009. Archived from the original on 29 September 2009. Retrieved 2009.
  15. ^ "Green groups slam BA over new business class-only flights". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 25 October 2009. Retrieved 2009.
  16. ^ "London City Airport expects Olympics boost". Archived from the original on 10 January 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  17. ^ Jason Hayward (16 January 2012). "6 Important Tips for Successful 2012 London Olympic Games Planning". Archived from the original on 10 January 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  18. ^ "London City Airport", Airliner World: 7, February 2013
  19. ^ "London City Airport Master Plan". London City Airport. Archived from the original on 3 March 2012. Retrieved 2008.
  20. ^ a b "London City Airport Master Plan" (PDF). London City Airport. November 2006. pp. 24-26. Archived from the original (PDF) on 27 February 2008. Retrieved 2008.
  21. ^ "London City Airport Planning Application". London City Airport. Archived from the original on 2 January 2008. Retrieved 2008.
  22. ^ a b c "Planning Officer's report on Planning Application". London Borough of Newham. Retrieved 2008.
  23. ^ a b "City flights decision is delayed". BBC. 30 July 2008. Retrieved 2008.
  24. ^ "Council sued on City flights rise". BBC. 29 September 2009. Retrieved 2009.
  25. ^ "Residents lose City Airport flights court battle". BBC News. 20 January 2011. Archived from the original on 13 November 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  26. ^ "Plan agreed for London City Airport despite objections". BBC News. 7 February 2015. Archived from the original on 14 November 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  27. ^ "London City Airport: Mayor rejects expansion plan". BBC News. 27 March 2015. Archived from the original on 13 November 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  28. ^ "City Airport on the Market". Airliner World: 6. October 2015.
  29. ^ "Global Infrastructure Partners Announces The Sale of London City Airport" (PDF). Global Infrastructure Partners. 26 February 2016. Archived (PDF) from the original on 1 March 2016. Retrieved 2016.
  30. ^ "British Airways cancels one of its London City to New York all-business class services". 31 August 2016. Archived from the original on 14 January 2018. Retrieved 2017.
  31. ^ "London City first UK airport to get remote digital air traffic control". BBC News. 19 May 2017. Archived from the original on 22 August 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  32. ^ Sian Berry (18 January 2016). "Our plan to redevelop the London City Airport site". Archived from the original on 7 July 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  33. ^ "History of London City Airport". Archived from the original on 18 February 2012. Retrieved 2012.
  34. ^ "ERJ 170 Approved for LCY". Aviation Today. 22 June 2007. Archived from the original on 5 March 2008. Retrieved 2008.
  35. ^ a b Kaminski-Morrow, David (10 February 2009). "Authorities clear ATR 72 for London City operations". Flightglobal. Archived from the original on 14 February 2009. Retrieved 2010.
  36. ^ Ghim-Lay Yeo (2 June 2013). "Bombardier appears to name Odyssey as CSeries customer". Flightglobal. Archived from the original on 25 June 2013. Retrieved 2013.
  37. ^ Ghim-Lay Yeo (17 June 2013). "Odyssey confirmed as CSeries customer". Flightglobal. Archived from the original on 27 April 2014. Retrieved 2013.
  38. ^ Kraft, Melanie (28 March 2017). "Airlive". Airlive. Archived from the original on 31 March 2017. Retrieved 2017.
  39. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 9 July 2019. Retrieved 2019.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  40. ^ "Terminal Map". Archived from the original on 24 May 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  41. ^ - Timetables Archived 19 December 2015 at the Wayback Machine retrieved 29 June 2019
  42. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 9 August 2019. Retrieved 2019.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  43. ^ Flybe to end Düsseldorf flights
  44. ^ "UK Flights Timetable". Archived from the original on 30 July 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  45. ^
  46. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 14 August 2019. Retrieved 2019.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  47. ^ Number of passengers including both domestic and international.
  48. ^ Number of movements represents total aircraft takeoffs and landings during that year.
  49. ^ "CAA AIRPORT STATISTICS" (PDF). UK Civil Aviation Authority. 1 January 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on 23 January 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  50. ^ "Airport Data 2018". UK Civil Aviation Authority. 3 March 2018. Tables 12.1(XLS) and 12.2 (XLS). Archived from the original on 13 March 2017. Retrieved 2019.
  51. ^ Simons, Graham; Bowman, Martin W. (2011). London's Airports. Casemate Publishers. p. 132. ISBN 9781848843943. Archived from the original on 19 September 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  52. ^ Silvertown Station - Crossrail Proposals Archived 5 July 2015 at the Wayback Machine - Crossrail Ltd. January 2012
  53. ^ "Regeneration". Archived from the original on 20 March 2017. Retrieved 2015.
  54. ^ Broadbent, Giles (31 May 2016). "Why is TfL so hostile to a Crossrail station at LCY?". The Wharf. Archived from the original on 19 September 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  55. ^ "Transforming East London Together 2013-2023" (PDF). London City Airport. Archived from the original (PDF) on 26 January 2017. Retrieved 2018.
  56. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 12 January 2019. Retrieved 2019.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  57. ^ "Air Accidents Investigation: Avro 146-RJ100, G-BXAR". 13 February 2009. Archived from the original on 8 April 2015. Retrieved 2016.
  58. ^ "BA jobs go after plane write-off". BBC News. 25 May 2009. Archived from the original on 1 September 2017. Retrieved 2016.
  59. ^ "Chemical attack at London City Airport 'was terror incident'". The Independent. 24 October 2016. Retrieved 2016.
  60. ^ "London City Airport shut as WW2 bomb found in Thames". BBC News. 12 February 2018. Archived from the original on 12 February 2018. Retrieved 2018.

External links

Media related to London City Airport at Wikimedia Commons

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes