Cologne Bonn Airport

Coordinates: 50°51′57″N 007°08′34″E / 50.86583°N 7.14278°E / 50.86583; 7.14278
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Cologne Bonn Airport

Flughafen Köln/Bonn
Airport typePublic / military
Owner/OperatorFlughafen Köln/Bonn GmbH
ServesCologne Bonn region
LocationCologne, Germany
Hub for
Focus city for
Elevation AMSL302 ft / 92 m
Coordinates50°51′57″N 007°08′34″E / 50.86583°N 7.14278°E / 50.86583; 7.14278
EDDK is located in North Rhine-Westphalia
Location of airport
EDDK is located in Germany
EDDK (Germany)
EDDK is located in Europe
EDDK (Europe)
Direction Length Surface
m ft
06/24 2,459 8,068 Concrete/asphalt
14L/32R 3,815 12,516 Asphalt
14R/32L 1,863 6,112 Concrete/asphalt
Statistics (2022)
PassengersIncrease 8,756,712
Aircraft movementsIncrease 120,975
Cargo (metric tons)Decrease 971,442
Sources: Passenger Traffic, ADV[3],
AIP at German air traffic control.[4]

Cologne Bonn Airport (German: Flughafen Köln/Bonn Konrad Adenauer) (IATA: CGN, ICAO: EDDK) is the international airport of Germany's fourth-largest city Cologne, and also serves Bonn, the former capital of West Germany. With approximately 12.4 million passengers passing through it in 2017, it is the seventh-largest passenger airport in Germany and the third-largest in terms of cargo operations. By traffic units, which combines cargo and passengers, the airport is in fifth position in Germany.[5] As of March 2015, Cologne Bonn Airport had services to 115 passenger destinations in 35 countries.[6] The airport is named after Cologne native Konrad Adenauer, the first post-war Chancellor of West Germany.

The airport is located in the district of Porz and is surrounded by Wahner Heide, a nature reserve. The airport is centrally located in the Cologne Bonn Region 12 km (7.5 mi) southeast of Cologne city centre and 16 km (9.9 mi) northeast of Bonn. Cologne Bonn Airport is one of the country's few 24-hour airports and serves as a hub for Eurowings, FedEx Express[1] and UPS Airlines[2] as well as a focus city for several leisure and low-cost airlines. It is also a host of the German and European space agencies DLR and EAC, part of ESA, which train astronauts there for space explorations.

Cologne Bonn airport is only 49 km (30 mi) south of larger Düsseldorf Airport, the main airport of Rhine-Ruhr, and also competes with Frankfurt Airport, Germany's major international airport, which can be reached from Cologne within 47 minutes by the ICE high-speed train. The airport is jointly owned by the City of Cologne (31.12%), the Federal Republic of Germany (30.94%), the State of North Rhine-Westphalia (30.94%), the City of Bonn (6.06%) and two counties: Rhein-Sieg-Kreis (0.59%) and Rheinisch-Bergischer Kreis (0.35%).[7]


20th century[edit]

The airport's sound logo

In 1938, the first airfield was built on site for the German Luftwaffe. After World War II the British military took over and expanded the airport (as RAF Wahn - B-119). A 1,866 m runway was built in this period.[8]

The following squadrons used RAF Wahn: 2 Squadron between 28 June 1948 and 15 September 1949 then again between 1 July 1953 and 28 October 1955,[9] 4 Squadron between 13 November 1947 and 1 March 1948 then the squadron alternating with RAF Lubeck until 19 September 1949,[10] 11 Squadron between 15 September 1948 and 17 September 1949,[11] 14 Squadron between 1 April 1946 and 16 September 1949,[12] 17 Squadron between 1 June 1956 and 3 April 1957,[13] 21 Squadron between 3 and 26 September 1946,[14] 68 Squadron between 1 January 1952 and 22 July 1957,[15] 69 Squadron between 31 March 1946 and 7 November 1947,[15] 87 Squadron between 1 January 1952 and 2 July 1957,[16] 98 Squadron between 15 March 1946 and 19 September 1949,[17] 107 Squadron between 3 September 1946 and 15 September 1948,[18] 128 Squadron between 11 and 31 March 1946,[19] 180 Squadron between 8 and 31 March 1946 &[20] 305 Squadron between 11 March and 15 October 1946.[21]

In 1950 the airport was opened for civilian air traffic to serve both Cologne and West Germany's then new capital, Bonn, superseding the former Cologne Butzweilerhof Airport.[8]

The first scheduled international route was London-Cologne/Bonn-Berlin operated by BEA, inaugurated on 1 January 1951.[8] A second and third runway was opened in 1954 and 1961 subsequently. That same year Lufthansa inaugurated the first scheduled intercontinental service from Cologne/Bonn to New York City.[8]

The new passenger terminal, which still exists today as Terminal 1, was inaugurated in 1970. The airport's passenger and freight facilities have been extended substantially during the 1970s.[8] In 1978, the airport handled more than 2 million passengers for the first time.[8]

Cologne Bonn Airport was chosen by United Parcel Service (UPS) in 1986 as the location for their European hub.[22] TNT Express followed in 1988.[8]

By 1990, the airport handled three million passengers per year.[8] In the mid-1990s the airport started another major expansion program. Several new parking lots, a new control tower and a second terminal were built, and in 2004 a new long-distance railway station connecting the airport with InterCityExpress trains was opened.[8]

21st century[edit]

Coinciding with the start of several low-cost airlines in Germany, Cologne/Bonn opened new capacities. This enabled the airport to make competitive offers to the airlines. Consequently, Germanwings and TUIfly started operations from Cologne/Bonn as their hub in the fall of 2002. As a result, the number of passengers in 2003 rose by 43% compared to 2002. These airlines were joined by easyJet in late 2003 and Wizz Air in June 2006.

Also, the Canadian Forces began to use the airport as a staging area to move troops and supplies in support of humanitarian missions and possible anti-terrorism roles.[23]

In 2006, the Brazilian airline BRA provided a twice a week connection to Rio de Janeiro–Galeão, which was discontinued in April 2007 due to problems with the airline. Also in 2006, a daily transatlantic flight to New Jersey's Newark Liberty International Airport by Continental Airlines was established, operating with a Boeing 757-200. This route was discontinued on 4 September 2008 due to a reduction in passenger numbers.[24]

Low-cost carriers Ryanair and Norwegian Air Shuttle began service to Cologne/Bonn in May 2012. In April 2014, Ryanair announced the opening of their fifth German base at Cologne/Bonn Airport for October 2014.[25] In December 2014, Lufthansa announced it would base Eurowings' new long-haul operations at Cologne Bonn Airport with flights to Florida, Southern Africa and the Indian Ocean to start by the end of 2015.[26] Meanwhile, Condor cancelled their service to Varadero after only one season due to the expected competition.[27] In February 2018, Eurowings announced the relocation of all long-haul operations from Cologne consisting of four Airbus A330 aircraft to Düsseldorf Airport by late October 2018 leaving the airport without any long-haul passenger routes again.[28]


Exterior of Terminal 1
Exterior of Terminal 2

Cologne Bonn Airport has two passenger terminals which are located directly beside each other:

Terminal 1[edit]

The older Terminal 1 is a 1970s building that sports large surfaces of bare concrete in its design. It features a u-shaped main building with shops, restaurants, check-in and service facilities and a visitors deck on its roof as well as the star-shaped piers B and C with five aircraft stands each plus a central airside hall between them added in 2004 with joint security-check facilities, more shops and restaurants as well as three additional stands. All ten stands at both piers feature jet bridges while the other three use walk-boarding. Also several bus-boarding stands are available at the apron. Terminal 1 is used by Eurowings, which occupy most of the landside check-in facilities, Lufthansa and Austrian Airlines.[29] Terminal 1 features its own direct connection to the railway station.

Terminal 2[edit]

Construction of Terminal 2 began in June 1997, and operations at the terminal commenced on 21 June 2000. It is located to the north of Terminal 1. Both feature separate check-in facilities but are connected through a landside walkway. As part of a plan-approval procedure the airport is currently seeking approval for building an airside connection between both terminals. Terminal 2 is a modern-style rectangular building made out of glass and steel which is equipped with eight stands with jet bridges as well as several stands for bus-boarding. It is used by several airlines such as Ryanair and Iran Air.[29] Terminal 2 is also directly connected to the airports' railway station via the basement level. The terminal hosts an interdenominational prayer room on its base level.[30]

Airlines and destinations[edit]


The following airlines offer regular scheduled and charter flights at Cologne Bonn Airport:[31]

Aegean Airlines[32] Athens
Seasonal: Thessaloniki[33]
Air Arabia Nador
Air Cairo Hurghada, Marsa Alam
Air Serbia Belgrade,[34] Niš
AnadoluJet Antalya, Istanbul–Sabiha Gökçen
Seasonal: Ankara
Austrian Airlines Vienna
British Airways London–Heathrow (resumes 30 October 2023)[35]
Corendon Airlines Antalya, Gran Canaria, Hurghada, Lanzarote, Tenerife–South, Zonguldak
Seasonal: Adana,[36] Ankara,[36] Corfu, Dalaman, Edremit, Fuerteventura, Gazipaşa, Heraklion, Izmir,[36] Kayseri,[36] Kos, Marsa Alam,[37] Nador, Rhodes, Trabzon
European Air Charter Seasonal charter: Burgas, Varna
Eurowings Athens, Barcelona, Berlin, Bologna, Budapest, Catania, Gran Canaria, Hamburg, Lanzarote, Larnaca, Lisbon, London–Heathrow, Milan–Malpensa, Munich, Nador, Palma de Mallorca, Rome–Fiumicino, Sarajevo, Split, Thessaloniki, Tirana, Tunis, Vienna, Zagreb, Zürich
Seasonal: Alicante,[38] Antalya, Bari, Bodrum, Brindisi, Burgas, Calvi, Corfu, Dubrovnik, Edinburgh, Faro, Fuerteventura, Heraklion, Hurghada,[39] Ibiza, Izmir, Jerez de la Frontera, Kavala, Kos, Kutahya, Lamezia Terme, Málaga, Menorca, Monastir, Naples, Nice, Olbia, Palermo, Pisa, Prague, Pula, Rhodes, Rijeka, Santorini, Stockholm–Arlanda, Tangier, Tenerife–South, Valencia,[40] Varna, Venice, Verona, Yerevan, Zadar
Seasonal charter: Arvidsjaur[41]
FlyErbil Erbil
Freebird Airlines Antalya
Seasonal: Fuerteventura, Hurghada, Sharm El Sheikh, Tenerife–South
Iran Air Tehran–Imam Khomeini Seasonal: Birmingham (begins 6 December 2023),[42] Manchester,[42] Newcastle upon Tyne[42]
Leav Aviation Seasonal: Heraklion,[43] Kos,[43] Palma de Mallorca,[43] Rhodes[43]
Lufthansa Munich
Pegasus Airlines Ankara, Istanbul–Sabiha Gökçen
Seasonal: Adana, Antalya, Bodrum, Elazığ,[44] Izmir, Kutahya[45]
Nouvelair Seasonal: Djerba,[46] Monastir[46]
Ryanair Agadir (begins 29 October 2023),[47] Alicante, Athens, Barcelona, Bergamo, Bologna, Bristol, Copenhagen, Dublin, Gran Canaria, Katowice, Kaunas, Lanzarote, Lisbon, London–Stansted, Málaga, Malta, Manchester, Marrakesh, Palermo, Palma de Mallorca, Paphos, Porto, Riga, Rome–Fiumicino, Seville, Sofia, Stockholm–Arlanda,[48] Tenerife–South, Valencia, Venice (ends 4 October 2023),[49] Vienna
Seasonal: Aqaba, Biarritz, Corfu, Faro, Fuerteventura, Knock, Vitoria, Warsaw–Modlin,[50] Zadar
Smartwings Seasonal charter: Abu Dhabi (begins 15 October 2023)[51]
SunExpress[52] Antalya, Izmir
Seasonal: Adana, Ankara, Bodrum, Dalaman, Kayseri, Samsun (begins 26 June 2024)[53]
Turkish Airlines Istanbul
Seasonal: Adana[54]
Wizz Air Craiova (ends 14 October 2023),[55] Kutaisi,[56] Skopje, Suceava (begins 30 October 2023),[57] Tirana, Varna


Cologne Bonn Airport is a major cargo hub in the world mainly due to its function as a hub for FedEx Express[1] and UPS Airlines,[2] which operates 140 flights per week at the airport alone.[58]

Air Canada Cargo[59] Toronto–Pearson
Cargojet[60] St. John's
Coyne Airways[61] Frankfurt, Tbilisi, Yerevan
EgyptAir Cargo[62] Cairo
FedEx Express[63] Bangalore, Indianapolis, Memphis, Newcastle upon Tyne, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Tel Aviv
MNG Airlines[64] Istanbul, New York–JFK
Turkish Cargo[65] Istanbul
UPS Airlines[58] Almaty, Ancona, Bangalore, Barcelona, Basel/Mulhouse, Bergamo, Budapest, Bucharest, Cardiff, Chicago–O'Hare, Delhi, Dubai–International, Dublin, East Midlands, Edinburgh, Geneva, Helsinki, Hong Kong, Istanbul, Katowice, London–Stansted, Louisville, Lyon, Madrid, Malmö, Marseille, Moscow–Vnukovo, Mumbai, Munich, Newark, Oslo, Ostrava, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Philadelphia, Porto, Prague, Reykjavík–Keflávik, Rome–Ciampino, Shanghai–Pudong, Sharjah, Shenzhen, Singapore, Stockholm–Arlanda, Sofia, Taipei–Taoyuan, Tel Aviv, Timișoara, Valencia, Venice, Vienna, Warsaw–Chopin, Wrocław

Military use[edit]

The German Air Force's Executive Transport Wing is based on the south-western side of the airport, adjacent to the Wahn Air Force Barracks. The military part of the airport is also used by the Canadian Forces as an operational support hub.[66]


Direct flight destinations from Cologne Bonn Airport (May 2023)[67][68]
Aerial view of the airport
Terminal 1 (on the left) and the connecting hall between both main piers still under construction and Terminal 2 (on the right)
The main cargo ramp at the airport
The airside area at Terminal 2

Passengers and freight[edit]

Annual passenger traffic at CGN airport. See Wikidata query.
Passengers Movements Freight (in t)
2000 6,291,739 138,434 423,641
2001 Decrease 5,705,819 Decrease 134,950 Increase 443,040
2002 Decrease 5,375,126 Decrease 125,307 Increase 494,331
2003 Increase 7,758,655 Increase 139,872 Increase 518,493
2004 Increase 8,332,961 Decrease 136,927 Increase 605,069
2005 Increase 9,452,185 Increase 140,775 Increase 636,887
2006 Increase 9,904,236 Decrease 139,096 Increase 685,563
2007 Increase 10,471,657 Decrease 138,837 Increase 704,649
2008 Decrease 10,342,931 Decrease 128,713 Decrease 578,161
2009 Decrease 9,739,581 Decrease 120,675 Decrease 552,363
2010 Increase 9,849,779 Increase 121,011 Increase 656,120
2011 Decrease 9,623,398 Decrease 117,715 Increase 742,372
2012 Decrease 9,280,070 Increase 125,335 Increase 751,183
2013 Decrease 9,077,346 Decrease 120,385 Decrease 739,569
2014 Increase 9,450,493 Increase 123,241 Increase 754,356
2015 Increase 10,338,375 Increase 128,616 Increase 757,717
2016 Increase 11,910,138 Increase 136,905 Increase 786,407
2017 Increase 12,384,223 Increase 141,338 Increase 838,526
2018 Increase 12,945,341 Increase 144,204 Increase 859,396
2019 Decrease 12,368,519 Decrease 142,486 Decrease 814,573
2020 Decrease 3,081,159 Decrease 78,867 Increase 863,410
2021 Increase 4,253,568 Increase 79,214 Increase 985,754
2022 Increase 8,756,712 Increase 120,975 Decrease 971,442
Source: ADV German Airports Association[69]

Busiest routes[edit]

Busiest domestic routes (2017)
Rank Destination Passengers Airlines
1 Berlin-Tegel 1,232,847 Easyjet, Eurowings
2 Munich 988,723 Eurowings, Lufthansa
3 Hamburg 486,034 Eurowings
4 Berlin-Schönefeld 428,703 Ryanair
5 Dresden 144,067 Eurowings
Source: Airport Traffic Statistics[70]
Busiest European routes (2017)
Rank Destination Passengers Airlines
1 Spain Palma de Mallorca 916,478 Condor Flugdienst, Eurowings, Laudamotion, Ryanair, Small Planet Airlines (Germany), TUI fly Deutschland
2 United Kingdom London-Stansted 415,573 Eurowings, Ryanair
3 Austria Vienna 343,465 Austrian Airlines, Eurowings
4 Turkey Istanbul-Atatürk 275,390 Turkish Airlines
5 Spain Barcelona 245,315 Eurowings, Ryanair
Source: Airport Traffic Statistics[70]
Busiest intercontinental routes (2017) (excl. European part of Turkey)
Rank Destination Passengers Airlines
1 Turkey Antalya 417,544 AtlasGlobal, Condor Flugdienst, Onur Air, Pegasus Airlines, SunExpress, Tailwind Airlines, TUI fly Deutschland
2 Turkey Istanbul-Sabiha Gökcen 258,082 AtlasGlobal, Eurowings, Pegasus Airlines, Turkish Airlines
3 Turkey Izmir 138,699 Eurowings, Pegasus Airlines, SunExpress
4 Egypt Hurghada 90,067 AlMasria Universal Airlines, Nesma Airlines, SunExpress Deutschland, TUI fly Deutschland
5 Dominican Republic Punta Cana 85,141 Eurowings
Source: Airport Traffic Statistics[70]

Ground transportation[edit]


The platforms at Cologne/Bonn Airport station

Cologne/Bonn Airport station is a 4-track railway station on a loop off the Cologne–Frankfurt high-speed line that connects Cologne Bonn Airport to long-distance trains at least once an hour per direction, most of them ICE services. The station lies directly across both terminals under a large glass roof and features direct connections to the basement of Terminal 2 as well as the check-in area at Terminal 1-C. The S-Bahn line S 19 to Düren and regional train line RE 6 to Minden (Westfalen) connect the airport station with via Cologne Main Station. RB 27 and RE 8 between Mönchengladbach and Koblenz calls at the airport station as well.[71]


The airport has its own exit (named Flughafen) on motorway A59 which links it to the city centres of Cologne and Bonn as well as the Ruhrgebiet.[72]


Local bus lines also connect the airport with Cologne (route 161) and Bonn (route SB60).[72] On 28 October 2015, a new coach terminal opened and is used for remote bus services to other German cities and many other European countries.

Accidents and incidents[edit]

  • On April 4, 1978, a Spantax Convair 990 landing at Cologne Bonn Airport forgot to pull out the landing gear and the aircraft slid over the runway, resulting in the right wing catching fire. Two fire-fighting vehicles from the airport fire service that happened to be in the immediate vicinity probably prevented casualties in this accident. All 146 people on board escaped unharmed.[73]
  • On June 7, 1993, a Learjet 35A operated by Aero-Dienst crashed following a left engine failure at or near V2. The aircraft rolled to the left, contacted the ground beside the runway, levelled off, took off again and rolled left and inverted and impacted the ground. All 4 occupants were killed. Cause undetermined.[74]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c - "Five years FedEx hub in Cologne/Bonn" (German) 13 October 2015
  2. ^ a b c - UPS Air Hub Cologne/Bonn Fact Sheet retrieved 4 July 2020
  3. ^ "ADV Monthly Traffic Report 12/2022" (PDF). Arbeitsgemeinschaft Deutscher Verkehrsflughäfen e.V. 13 February 2023. Retrieved 21 February 2023.
  4. ^ "AIP VFR online". DFS Deutsche Flugsicherung GmbH. Retrieved 21 February 2023.
  5. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 6 January 2016.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  6. ^ "Sommerflugplan 2015: Sieben neue Ziele ab Flughafen Köln/Bonn". Retrieved 4 June 2015.
  7. ^ "Unternehmensführung der Flughafen Köln/Bonn GmbH". Retrieved 23 December 2020.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i - "History" (German) retrieved 24 November 2022
  9. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 23.
  10. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 24.
  11. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 27.
  12. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 28.
  13. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 30.
  14. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 31.
  15. ^ a b Jefford 1988, p. 46.
  16. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 51.
  17. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 53.
  18. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 55.
  19. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 59.
  20. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 65.
  21. ^ Jefford 1988, p. 85.
  22. ^ - "UPS base Cologne - over night in the entire world" (German) 13 March 2010
  23. ^ Steven Chase. "MacKay secures German staging base for post-Afghan missions". The Globe and Mail. Retrieved 21 February 2014.
  24. ^ "United Airlines – Airline Tickets, Travel Deals and Flights". Archived from the original on 16 November 2009. Retrieved 4 May 2017.
  25. ^ "Ryanair eröffnet zum Winter Basis am Flughafen Köln-Bonn". Retrieved 4 June 2015.
  26. ^ UBM Information Ltd. 2015 (3 December 2014). "Eurowings to Launch Long-Haul from Cologne under Lufthansa 'Wings' Project". Routesonline. Retrieved 4 June 2015.
  27. ^ "Billigflüge: Köln im Zentrum der Schlacht – aeroTELEGRAPH". aeroTELEGRAPH. 14 March 2015.
  28. ^ – "Eurowings moves A330 from Cologne to Düsseldorf" Archived 14 June 2018 at the Wayback Machine (German) 1 February 2018
  29. ^ a b "Orientierung am Airport, Wegweiser Köln Bonn Airport". Retrieved 21 February 2014.
  30. ^ "Prayer Room Airport Cologne / Bonn". Architizer. 28 May 2014. Retrieved 4 May 2017.
  31. ^ "Flight Destinations, Travel Destinations – Cologne Bonn Airport". Retrieved 28 October 2020.
  32. ^ "Aegean returns to Cologne/Bonn Airport from Athens". 27 April 2022.
  34. ^ "Air Serbia reveals four new routes amid strong performance". 6 December 2022.
  35. ^
  36. ^ a b c d "CORENDON AIRLINES NW22 SCHEDULED SERVICE ADJUSTMENT – 20OCT22". 20 October 2022.
  37. ^ "Winter 2022: Corendon Europe legt weitere Ferienstrecken ab Deutschland auf". 21 April 2022.
  38. ^ "Eurowings flies to more destinations in summer 2022 than ever before - Eurowings".
  39. ^ "EUROWINGS NW22 NORTH AFRICA SERVICE ADDITIONS". Aeroroutes. 18 July 2022. Retrieved 18 July 2022.
  40. ^ "Eurowings with new routes from Berlin, Düsseldorf and Cologne/Bonn". 7 December 2022.
  41. ^ "Service".
  42. ^ a b c " - Flights from Cologne".
  43. ^ a b c d "Cologne/Bonn: Leav Aviation starts scheduled flights". 12 May 2023.
  44. ^ "Pegasus NS23 New Routes Summary – 09JAN23".
  45. ^ "Pegasus NS22 International Network Addition Update - 24APR22".
  47. ^
  48. ^ "Ryanair".
  49. ^ "Ryanair annuncia le nuove rotte per la stagione invernale 2022/23". 7 June 2022.
  50. ^
  51. ^ "Smartwings adds Germany - Abu Dhabi regular charters from mid-Oct 2023". AeroRoutes. 18 August 2023. Retrieved 18 August 2023.
  52. ^ Liu, Jim (3 September 2020). "SunExpress 01-19SEP20 International operations as of 30AUG20".
  53. ^
  54. ^ "Turkish Airlines NS22 European Network Expansion Update - 08APR22".
  55. ^ "Wizz Air renunță la ruta Craiova - Koln și reia Craiova - Dortmund". 27 June 2023.
  56. ^ "WIZZ AIR NW23 NETWORK CHANGES". AeroRoutes. 12 September 2023. Retrieved 12 September 2023.
  57. ^
  58. ^ a b - UPS United Parcel Service retrieved 4 July 2020
  59. ^ "Air Canada Cargo expands domestic and transatlantic freighter network". 31 March 2022.
  60. ^ - Route Network retrieved 29 Apr 2021
  61. ^ - Our services retrieved 1 December 2021
  62. ^ "EGYPTAIR". Retrieved 13 November 2021.
  63. ^ - FedEx retrieved 15 July 2020
  64. ^ "MNG Airlines met Airbus A330-300P2F van Keulen naar New York | Luchtvaartnieuws". 24 November 2021.
  65. ^ – Flight Schedule retrieved 16 November 2019
  66. ^ "Operational support hubs". Government of Canada. 21 August 2018. Archived from the original on 5 February 2019. Retrieved 11 April 2021.
  67. ^ "Direct flights from Cologne Bonn Airport (CGN)". FlightConnections. 23 May 2023.
  68. ^ "Flight destinations". Cologne Bonn Airport. 23 May 2023.
  69. ^ "Downloadbibliothek". Flughafenverband ADV (in German). Retrieved 21 February 2023.
  70. ^ a b c "(German)" (PDF). Retrieved 16 April 2019.
  71. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 16 January 2021. Retrieved 14 January 2021.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  72. ^ a b "Anreise mit dem PKW". Retrieved 4 June 2015.
  73. ^ "Uralter Hase". Der Spiegel (in German). 9 April 1978. ISSN 2195-1349. Retrieved 11 March 2023.
  74. ^ Accident description for D-COCO at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on September 19, 2023.
  • Jefford, C. G. (1988). RAF Squadrons. A comprehensive record of the movement and equipment of all RAF squadrons and their antecedents since 1912. Shrewsbury: Airlife. ISBN 1-85310-053-6.

External links[edit]

Media related to Cologne Bonn Airport at Wikimedia Commons