Cleveland Hopkins International Airport

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Cleveland Hopkins International Airport
Cleveland Hopkins International Airport.svg
Cleveland Hopkins International Airport Terminal.jpg
Airport typePublic
OwnerCity of Cleveland
OperatorCleveland Airport System
ServesGreater Cleveland
LocationHopkins, Cleveland, Ohio, United States
Opened1925; 98 years ago (1925)
Focus city forFrontier Airlines
Coordinates41°24′42″N 081°50′59″W / 41.41167°N 81.84972°W / 41.41167; -81.84972Coordinates: 41°24′42″N 081°50′59″W / 41.41167°N 81.84972°W / 41.41167; -81.84972
FAA airport diagram
FAA airport diagram
Direction Length Surface
ft m
06L/24R 9,000 2,743 Concrete
06R/24L 9,953 3,034 Concrete
10/28 6,018 1,834 Asphalt/Concrete
Statistics (2022)
Aircraft landings41,641
Total passengers8,695,234 Increase+19.38%[3]
Source: FAA[1] and CLE airport.[2]

Cleveland Hopkins International Airport (IATA: CLE, ICAO: KCLE, FAA LID: CLE) is an international airport in Cleveland, Ohio, United States. It is the primary airport serving Greater Cleveland and Northeast Ohio, the largest and busiest airport in the state, and the 43rd busiest airport in the U.S. by passenger numbers. Located in Cleveland's Hopkins neighborhood 9 miles (14 km) southwest of Downtown Cleveland, it is adjacent to the Glenn Research Center, one of NASA's ten major field centers.[1]

The airport has been at the forefront of several innovations that are now commonplace. It was the first airport with an air traffic control tower and a two-terminal design separating arrivals from departures. It was also the first airport to be directly connected with a mass transit system.

Cleveland was a hub for United Airlines from the post–World War II era until the mid-1980s. After United moved its hub operations to Washington–Dulles, Continental Airlines opened a hub which made it the dominant carrier at the airport in the 1990s and 2000s. After United and Continental merged under the United brand in 2010, United closed the Cleveland hub, though it still has a flight attendant base, pilot base, and maintenance facilities at the airport and is its largest carrier by passenger count. United's hub closure created an opening for new airlines like Frontier Airlines and Spirit Airlines to enter the market. Within a few years after United closed the hub, passenger traffic rebounded to where it was before the closure.

Cleveland Hopkins offers non-stop passenger service to nearly 40 destinations. Cleveland Hopkins is operated by the Cleveland Department of Port Control, which also includes Burke Lakefront Airport located downtown. In 2018, Airports Council International ranked Cleveland Hopkins the most improved North American airport in the 2017 Airport Service Quality Survey.[4]


Cleveland Hopkins is of particular importance to the history of commercial air travel due to a number of first-in-the-world innovations that would eventually become the global standard. Founded in 1925, it was one of the first municipality-owned facility of its kind in the United States.[5] It was the site of the first air traffic control tower,[6] the first ground-to-air radio control system, and the first airfield lighting system,[7] all in 1930; and it was the first U.S. airport to be directly connected to a local or regional rail transit system, in 1968.[8]

It was also the first airport to employ a two-level terminal design separating arrivals from departures. The airport was named after its founder, former city manager William R. Hopkins, on his 82nd birthday in 1951.

First closure of United hub and establishment of Continental hub[edit]

United Airlines established its easternmost domestic hub in Cleveland after World War II, which it maintained until the mid-1980s, when it closed its Cleveland hub and moved capacity to a new hub at Washington–Dulles. Following the closure of the United hub, Continental Airlines (which at the time was a separate carrier and lacked a Midwest hub) responded by adding capacity to Cleveland, as did USAir, which was the dominant carrier at the airport from 1987 until the early 1990s.[9] While USAir soon reduced its schedule from Cleveland, Continental substantially increased its hub capacity, becoming the airport's largest tenant and eventually accounting for upwards of 60 percent of passenger traffic. Continental and the airport both made substantial operational and capital investments in the airport's infrastructure. In 1992, the airport completed a $50 million renovation of Concourse C, which housed all of Continental's flights. The renovation included the installation of a continuous skylight, a Continental President's Club lounge, and a new Baggage Claim area.[10] In 1999, the airport completed an $80 million expansion that included the construction of the new Concourse D (now closed), which was built to accommodate Continental Express and Continental Connection flights.

Continental Airlines launched daily seasonal flights to London's Gatwick Airport in June 1999, Cleveland's first transatlantic service since cancellation of Jat Airways' once-weekly route from Cleveland to Ljubljana, Slovenia was cancelled in the 1980s.[11][12][13] The airline also flew to Paris in summer 2008 but terminated the route due to economic concerns.

The following year, Continental stated that its London route, which by then had switched to Heathrow Airport, would not return in 2010. The carrier pointed to the recession and an inability to obtain affordable seasonal slots at Heathrow as reasons behind its decision. At the same time, an article in The Plain Dealer suggested additional factors were at play, such as the notion that rising collaboration between Continental and United Airlines meant passengers could transit through United's hub at Chicago-O'Hare instead. The cancellation of the route left Cleveland without a direct link to Europe for the next several years.[14]

Continental–United merger and second closure of United hub[edit]

In 2010, Continental and United Airlines announced that they would merge operations.[15] The merger prompted concerns that a post-merger United would reduce or close its hub in Cleveland and instead route passengers through the new United's Chicago-O'Hare and Washington-Dulles hubs.[16][17] On November 10, 2010, Continental CEO Jeff Smisek stated in a speech in Cleveland that "Cleveland needs to earn its hub status every day" and added that overall profitability would be the determining factor in whether the new United kept or closed the Cleveland hub.[18]

United continued to reduce its capacity in Cleveland following the merger, which already had been substantially reduced in the wake of the 2008 financial crisis.[19] On February 1, 2014, United announced that the airline would shut down its Cleveland hub, stating as justification that the airline's hub at Cleveland "hasn't been profitable for over a decade."[20] By June 5, 2014, United had effectively terminated its hub operation at the airport, reducing its daily departures by more than 60%.[21] United also closed Concourse D and consolidated all of its remaining operations in Concourse C, although it is required to continue to pay the airport $1,112,482 a month in rent for the facility until 2027.[22]

Post-hub history[edit]

The airport initially experienced a sharp decline in passenger counts following the closure of United's hub in 2014. Several other airlines, however, increased their service to Cleveland in subsequent years. Frontier Airlines significantly increased its service to the airport and declared Cleveland a focus city.[23]

Other low-cost airlines such as Spirit Airlines and Allegiant Air began new service to the airport as well, and existing airlines such as American Airlines, Delta Air Lines, and Southwest Airlines also increased their number of daily flights and destinations. As a result, by 2017, the airport's passenger count exceeded levels achieved during the last full year that United maintained a hub in Cleveland.

Despite the closure of its hub, as of 2017 United still maintained roughly 1,200 employees in Greater Cleveland, including a flight attendant and pilot base as well as maintenance facilities.[24] United also remains the largest carrier at Hopkins. Regional airline CommutAir, which flies exclusively on behalf of United Express, is headquartered in nearby North Olmsted.[25]

Icelandair and WOW air reconnected Cleveland with Europe in May 2018, inaugurating flights to Reykjavík. Nevertheless, both airlines had left Northeast Ohio by 2019. WOW air had been suffering financially, while Icelandair faced the grounding of the aircraft it operated to Cleveland and potentially the low profitability of the service.[26][27]


Satellite view of the airport.
Hopkins Airport's giant "paper" airplane sculptures, located in the underground walkway between Concourses C and D (now closed to the public).
The Cleveland RTA's Airport station.


Cleveland Hopkins consists of one two-level passenger terminal, which was completed in 1978, and renovated in 2016. There are four concourses, three of which are currently in use.

  • Concourse A houses Frontier, Spirit, charters, and all international arrivals. Delta Air Lines also uses it for overflow parking and sports charters. It also houses the airport's Federal Inspection Services (FIS) customs and border protection facility. Originally known as "North Concourse", it was opened in 1957 and rebuilt in 1978–79. Allegiant Air used this Concourse until January 2022 when it terminated all flights to Cleveland.
  • Concourse B houses Delta and Southwest. Originally the “West Concourse”, it was built in 1954 as the first extension pier to the airport, and was rebuilt and expanded from 1982 to 1983.
  • Concourse C houses Air Canada Express, Alaska, American, JetBlue and all United services, except for international arrivals which are handled in Concourse A. Originally known as "South Concourse", it opened in 1969 and was renovated in 1992.
  • Concourse D has been vacant since 2014, when United closed its gates and consolidated all operations to Concourse C.[28] Built in 1999, it is a separate terminal connected to Concourse C by an underground walkway. Although capable of handling larger jets such as the Boeing 737,[29] it exclusively handled smaller regional aircraft during its operation. Concourse D contains 12 jet bridge gates and 24 ramp loading positions.[29]

Gates A2, A6, and occasionally A7 are used by Spirit. Gates A1, A8, A10, & A12 are used by Frontier. Gates A14, occasionally A12 as well, are used for international arrivals. Gate A4 is not used and not in operable condition. Gate A3 and A5 are not currently used.

Gates B2, B3, B4, B5, & B6 are used by Delta. Gates B7, B8, B9, B10, & B11 are used by Southwest. Gate B1 is a stairwell and is not in use.

Gates C2, C3, C5, C7, C8, C9, C10, C11, & C14 are used by American. American's primary gates are C3, C5, C7, C9, & C11. However, for overflow and from time to time they will use C8, C10, & C14. Gate C6 is used by JetBlue. Gates C17, C18, C19, C21, C22, C23, C24, C25, C26, C27, & C29 are used by United. Gate C20 is used by Air Canada. Gates C16 & C28 aren't in use. Gate C4 is being used by Alaska Airlines as of June 2022.


Cleveland Hopkins covers an area of 1,717 acres (695 ha) and has three runways:[1][30]

  • 06R/24L: 9,953 ft × 150 ft (3,034 m × 46 m) concrete
  • 06L/24R: 9,000 ft × 150 ft (2,743 m × 46 m) concrete
  • 10/28: 6,018 ft × 150 ft (1,834 m × 46 m) asphalt/concrete

Other facilities[edit]

Cleveland Hopkins is home to both crew and maintenance bases for United Airlines.[31]

The airport is also home to one of five kitchens operated by airline catering company Chelsea Food Services, a subsidiary of United Airlines.

Cleveland Airmall, a unit of Fraport USA, manages the retail and dining locations at the airport. Tenants include Johnston & Murphy, Great Lakes Brewing Company, Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Museum Store, Bar Symon, and Sunglass Hut.[32]

A Sheraton Hotel also occupies the airport grounds immediately east of the terminal. Built in 1959, it has 243 rooms and was a popular layover point for passengers and crews during the airport’s hub days with United and Continental. The hotel closed in June 2022 after its ownership group defaulted on its loans. The airport subsequently acquired the building and intends to demolish it in order to add more parking spaces.

The airport has two lounges: a United Club in Concourse C and The Club CLE near the entrance to Concourse B in the Main Terminal.

Ground transportation[edit]

The airport is connected to the Cleveland Rapid Transit system with the Red Line Rapid Transit station beneath the terminal. The airport has a dedicated taxi service of 110 vehicles.[33]

Rental car operations are located at a consolidated rental car facility off the airport property. Shuttle services are provided between the airport and the facility.

Airlines and destinations[edit]


Aer Lingus Dublin (begins May 19, 2023)[34] [35]
Air Canada Express Toronto–Pearson [36]
Alaska Airlines Seattle/Tacoma [37]
American Airlines Charlotte, Dallas/Fort Worth
Seasonal: Chicago–O'Hare, Miami, Philadelphia, Phoenix-Sky Harbor
American Eagle Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Miami, New York–JFK, New York–LaGuardia, Philadelphia, Washington–National [38]
Delta Air Lines Atlanta, Detroit
Seasonal: Minneapolis/St. Paul
Delta Connection Boston, Detroit, Minneapolis/St. Paul, New York–JFK, New York–LaGuardia [39]
Frontier Airlines Cancún, Denver, Fort Lauderdale, Fort Myers, Las Vegas, Orlando, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Punta Cana, San Juan (begins May 4, 2023),[40] Tampa
Seasonal: Atlanta, Charlotte (begins May 12, 2023),[41] Dallas/Fort Worth (begins May 12, 2023),[42] Philadelphia, Raleigh/Durham, San Diego (begins June 8, 2023),[43] San Francisco (begins June 23, 2023)[44]
JetBlue Boston [46]
Southwest Airlines Atlanta, Baltimore, Chicago–Midway, Denver, Las Vegas, Nashville, Orlando, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, St. Louis
Seasonal: Fort Myers, Sarasota, Tampa
Spirit Airlines Atlanta, Fort Lauderdale, Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Miami, Orlando
Seasonal: Fort Myers, Myrtle Beach, Tampa
United Airlines Cancún, Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Fort Lauderdale, Houston–Intercontinental, Los Angeles, Newark, Orlando, San Francisco, Washington–Dulles
Seasonal: Fort Myers
United Express Chicago–O'Hare, Houston–Intercontinental, Newark, Washington–Dulles
Seasonal: Nassau


Castle Aviation Akron/Canton, Columbus–Rickenbacker, Hamilton (ON)
FedEx Express Columbus–Rickenbacker, Greensboro, Indianapolis, Memphis, Newark
Seasonal: Buffalo, Flint, Rochester
FedEx Feeder Erie
UPS Airlines Chicago/Rockford, Greensboro, Fargo, Louisville
Seasonal: Boston, Columbus–Rickenbacker, Hartford, Peoria, Philadelphia, Ontario (CA)


Airline market share[edit]

Largest Airlines at CLE
(August 2021 - July 2022)
Rank Carrier Percentage Passengers
1 United Airlines 22.76% 1,849,000
2 Frontier Airlines 14.22% 1,156,000
3 Southwest Airlines 12.30% 999,000
4 Spirit Airlines 11.94% 970,000
5 American Airlines 9.70% 788,000
- Other 29.08% 2,364,000

* - Includes flights operated by American Eagle, Delta Connection and United Express partner airlines. Those numbers are not a part of mainline operation numbers.

Top destinations[edit]

Busiest domestic routes from CLE (November 2021 - October 2022)[50]
Rank City Passengers Carriers
1 Georgia (U.S. state) Atlanta, Georgia 394,000 Delta, Southwest, Spirit
2 Florida Orlando, Florida 330,000 Frontier, Southwest, Spirit, United
3 Illinois Chicago–O'Hare, Illinois 308,000 American, United
4 Colorado Denver, Colorado 281,000 Frontier, Southwest, United
5 Texas Dallas/Fort Worth, Texas 195,000 American, Spirit
6 North Carolina Charlotte, North Carolina 176,000 American
7 New Jersey Newark, New Jersey 173,000 United
8 Florida Tampa, Florida 166,000 Frontier, Southwest, Spirit, United
9 Florida Fort Lauderdale, Florida 152,000 Frontier, JetBlue, Southwest, Spirit, United
10 Florida Fort Myers, Florida 150,000 Frontier, JetBlue, Southwest, Spirit, United

Annual passenger traffic[edit]

Annual passenger traffic at CLE airport. See Wikidata query.
Annual passenger traffic at CLE
Year Passengers Year Passengers Year Passengers
1999 13,020,285 2009 9,715,604 2019 10,040,817
2000 13,288,059 2010 9,492,455 2020 4,122,517
2001 11,864,411 2011 9,176,824 2021 7,283,896
2002 10,795,270 2012 9,004,983 2022 8,695,234
2003 10,555,387 2013 9,072,126 2023
2004 11,264,937 2014 7,609,404 2024
2005 11,463,391 2015 8,100,073 2025
2006 11,321,050 2016 8,422,676 2026
2007 11,459,390 2017 9,140,445 2027
2008 11,106,196 2018 9,642,729 2028

Accidents and incidents[edit]

  • On May 24, 1938, United Air Lines Flight 9, a Douglas DC-3 flying from Newark to Chicago via Cleveland crashed on approach to Cleveland killing all seven passengers and three crew members on board.[52]
  • On August 27, 1971, a Chicago & Southern Airlines Volpar Turboliner with 2 occupants on board suffered a loss of power on the no.1 engine shortly after takeoff, it stalled and crashed killing 1 crew member of the 2 on board.[53]
  • On December 18, 1978, an Allegheny Commuter DeHavilland Heron (operated by Fischer Brothers Aviation) was landing at Cleveland from Mansfield Lahm Airport when a ground controller cleared a snow plow to cross the runway at the same time the aircraft was landing, resulting in a collision. The flight had a crew of 2 pilots and 15 passengers. There were no fatalities nor serious injuries. The aircraft was damaged beyond repair.[54]
  • On January 4, 1985, an armed 42-year-old Cleveland woman named Oranette Mays hijacked Pan Am flight 558, a Boeing 727 scheduled to fly from Cleveland to New York City's John F. Kennedy International Airport. During the boarding process for the flight in Cleveland, Mays shot her way onto the plane, shooting and injuring a USAir employee who tried to stop her in the process. Mays then commandeered the plane, took 7 hostages (including an 8-month-old baby), and demanded to be taken to Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. After a 6-hour stand-off, a SWAT team made up of Cleveland police and FBI agents stormed the plane. Mays and an officer were shot before police were able to arrest Mays.[55]
  • On February 17, 1991, Ryan International Airlines Flight 590, a McDonnell Douglas DC-9-15 cargo flight bound for Indianapolis International Airport stalled and crashed after takeoff from CLE due to wing contamination. While the DC-9 was on the ground for 35 minutes, there was no de-icing service on the aircraft and blowing snow accumulated on the wings, causing a stall and loss of control on takeoff. Both occupants were killed.[56]
  • On December 15, 1992, a Mohican Air Service Volpar Turboliner II on a ferry flight crashed after its initial climb, the sole occupant was killed. Improper installation of the elevator during recent maintenance on the aircraft was the probable cause.[57]
  • On January 6, 2003, a Continental Express Embraer ERJ-145LR overran the runway upon landing from Bradley International Airport in Windsor Locks, CT. The airplane continued beyond the departure end, on the extended runway centerline, and struck the ILS runway 6 localizer antenna. It came to rest with the nose about 600 feet (180 m) beyond the end of the runway. The nose landing gear had collapsed rearward and deformed the forward pressure bulkhead.[58]
  • On February 18, 2007, Delta Connection Flight 6448, operated by Shuttle America, landed at CLE in snowy weather & gusty winds. The flight arrived from Atlanta, Ga. and was an Embraer E-170 with 4 crew members and 71 passengers. Despite the use of full reverse and braking, the aircraft didn't slow down, left the runway and partially went through a fence 150 feet from the end of the runway. Of the 75 on board, there were no fatalities. Even though the aircraft was substantially damaged, it was repaired and put back into service.[59]


Ground Transportation Center[edit]

In May 2015, the airport moved the pick-up and drop off location for most shuttles to the former limo lot, requiring most passengers to take two escalators underneath the former shuttle parking in the arrivals lane at the airport. Originally meant to be a temporary fix, the airport made the Ground Transportation Center a permanent fixture in May 2017. This angered many travelers, who complained on various social media platforms, as well as local media outlets, garnering negative publicity for the airport's plans.[60] In March 2019, the pick ups and drop offs location for most of the shuttles (except for limo shuttles) have moved to the north end of the baggage claim level.


In May 2013, the airport demolished its aging, 2,600-space Long Term Garage, replacing it with a 1,000 space surface lot for $24M.[61] This in turn created a parking shortage, and daily lot closings when parking lots would become full. The airport's Twitter account became a daily update of parking closures at the airport. The airport converted the Short Term Garage to a so-called Smart Garage, and valet parking garage. The airport eliminated its free half-hour courtesy parking perk, and began to charge $3 for a half-hour.[62]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c FAA Airport Form 5010 for CLE PDF, effective January 27, 2022
  2. ^ "History". CLE Going Places - Cleveland Hopkins Airport.
  3. ^ "Cleveland Hopkins International Airport Rebounding Faster Than National Average".
  4. ^ "This Midwestern Airport Was Just Named 'Most Improved'". Travel + Leisure. Retrieved March 9, 2018.
  5. ^ "Airport History". Archived from the original on November 19, 2012.
  6. ^ "Cleveland Hopkins International Airport". Retrieved November 6, 2021.
  7. ^ "Facts & Figures". Retrieved November 6, 2021.
  8. ^ "Airport Rapid Station". March 20, 2013.
  9. ^ "US Air Wants Mini-Hub in Cleveland". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. February 23, 1987. Retrieved July 5, 2012.
  10. ^ "Continental Airlines Concourse C". Robert P. Madison International. Archived from the original on July 8, 2004. Retrieved June 14, 2012.
  11. ^ McDowell, Edwin (May 12, 1999). "The Approach of Summer's First Holiday Gives Signs of Season Ahead". The New York Times. Retrieved June 3, 2021.
  12. ^ "Continental Airlines 1999 Annual Report" (PDF). p. 6. Retrieved June 3, 2021.
  13. ^ "1985/86: JAT Yugoslav Airlines Long-haul Network".
  14. ^ Grant, Alison (December 4, 2009). "Continental Airlines cancels non-stop seasonal flights from Cleveland to London". The Plain Dealer. Retrieved June 3, 2021.
  15. ^ Smisek, Jeffrey A. (October 1, 2010). "What Does the Merger Mean for You". Continental Airlines. Archived from the original on October 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2010.
  16. ^ O'Donnell, Paul (June 19, 2008). "Continental, United Agree to Link Airline Networks". The Plain Dealer. Retrieved June 19, 2008.
  17. ^ Koenig, David (April 7, 2009). "DOT Plans to OK Continental Joining Star Alliance". USA Today. Retrieved April 30, 2010.
  18. ^ Miller, Jay (November 10, 2010). "United Airlines CEO Smisek Says Cleveland Must 'Earn Its Hub Status Every Day'". Crain's Cleveland Business. Retrieved July 5, 2012.
  19. ^ Ramsey, Mike (September 28, 2011). "Airline Mergers Leave Airports Off the Radar". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved September 28, 2011.
  20. ^ "Excite News - United Airlines drops Cleveland as hub airport".
  21. ^ "Frontier Airlines continues push from Cleveland as Dulles fires up. Now for?: US ULCCs Part 2".
  22. ^ "What will become of Concourse D after United Airlines cuts regional flights at Cleveland Hopkins International Airport?". February 5, 2014.
  23. ^ Ben Mutzabaugh, USA TODAY (March 21, 2014). "Frontier Airlines tabs Cleveland as newest focus city". USA TODAY.
  24. ^ "United Airlines commemorates 90 years of ups and downs in Cleveland (photos)". September 14, 2017.
  25. ^ "Regional airline adding new headquarters to existing North Olmsted operation". September 7, 2017.
  26. ^ Glaser, Susan (March 26, 2019). "Icelandair cancels service from Cleveland, cites Boeing 737 Max 8 woes". Retrieved June 3, 2021.
  27. ^ "Icelandair Launches Flights from Cleveland". Icelandair. May 16, 2018. Retrieved June 3, 2021.
  28. ^ "United vacating Cleveland airport concourse". The Washington Times.
  29. ^ a b "Continental Airlines Unveils State-of-the-Art Aviation Facility in Cleveland" (Press release). Continental. May 13, 1999. Retrieved July 5, 2012.
  30. ^ "CLE airport data at". Retrieved August 24, 2022.
  31. ^ "United Technical Operations".
  32. ^ "CLE Going Places - Cleveland Hopkins Airport". CLE Going Places - Cleveland Hopkins Airport.
  33. ^ "Taxis". Cleveland Airport System. Retrieved June 28, 2018.
  34. ^ "Wow: Aer Lingus Launching Cleveland Flights in 2023". September 28, 2022.
  35. ^ "Aer Lingus expected to launch Clevland to Dublin nonstop flights". September 22, 2022. Retrieved September 22, 2022.
  36. ^ "Flight Schedules". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  37. ^ "Home".
  38. ^ a b "Flight schedules and notifications". Archived from the original on April 8, 2018. Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  39. ^ a b "FLIGHT SCHEDULES". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  40. ^ "Frontier Airlines adding nonstop flights between Cleveland Hopkins and San Juan, Puerto Rico". January 31, 2023.
  41. ^ "Frontier Airlines announces expansion at Cleveland Hopkins, with new flights to San Diego, San Francisco, Dallas and Charlotte". March 28, 2023.
  42. ^ "Frontier Airlines announces expansion at Cleveland Hopkins, with new flights to San Diego, San Francisco, Dallas and Charlotte". March 28, 2023.
  43. ^ "Frontier Airlines announces expansion at Cleveland Hopkins, with new flights to San Diego, San Francisco, Dallas and Charlotte". March 28, 2023.
  44. ^ "Frontier Airlines announces expansion at Cleveland Hopkins, with new flights to San Diego, San Francisco, Dallas and Charlotte". March 28, 2023.
  45. ^ "Frontier". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  46. ^ "JetBlue Airlines Timetable". Archived from the original on July 13, 2013. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  47. ^ "Check Flight Schedules". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  48. ^ "Where We Fly". Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  49. ^ a b "United Map". Archived from the original on August 8, 2018. Retrieved August 23, 2018.
  50. ^ a b "Cleveland, OH: Cleveland-Hopkins International (CLE)". Bureau of Transportation Statistics. Retrieved January 25, 2023.
  51. ^ "History". CLE Going Places - Cleveland Hopkins Airport.
  52. ^ "Ship Crashes to Earth in Sight of Cleveland Airport". Evening Independent. May 25, 1938. Retrieved July 5, 2012.
  53. ^ Accident description for N351V at the Aviation Safety Network
  54. ^ Aviation Safety Network
  55. ^ "SWAT Team Storms Jetliner in Cleveland : Woman Holding Four Hostages Is Wounded; One Officer Injured". Los Angeles Times. January 5, 1985.
  56. ^ Accident description at the Aviation Safety Network
  57. ^ Accident description for N706M at the Aviation Safety Network
  58. ^ "N16571 Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved January 21, 2012.
  59. ^ Aviation Safety Network ASN Database
  60. ^ "Travelers are unhappy with new Cleveland Hopkins International Airport shuttle stops". February 7, 2017.
  61. ^ "Cleveland Hopkins alters parking plans to keep option of expanding garage (photos)". August 14, 2015.
  62. ^ "Cleveland Hopkins airport opens new overflow parking lot with garage nearing capacity". September 23, 2013.


Public Domain This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency.

External links[edit]