Domodedovo International Airport

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Moscow Domodedovo Airport
Московский аэропорт Домодедово
Moscow Domodedovo Airport logo.jpg
Domodedovo International Airport aerial view.jpg
Airport type Public
Owner/Operator East Line Group
Serves Moscow, Russia
Location Domodedovo
Hub for
Elevation AMSL 179 m / 588 ft
Coordinates 55°24′31″N 37°54′22″E / 55.40861°N 37.90611°E / 55.40861; 37.90611Coordinates: 55°24′31″N 37°54′22″E / 55.40861°N 37.90611°E / 55.40861; 37.90611
UUDD is located in Moscow Oblast
Location in Moscow Oblast
Direction Length Surface
m ft
2,600 8,531 Concrete
14L/32R 3,800 12,467 Reinforced concrete
14R/32L 3,500 11,483 Reinforced concrete
Statistics (2014)
Number of passengers 33,039,531
Aircraft movements 253,500
Sources: DAFIF,[2][3][4]

Moscow Domodedovo Airport or Domodedovo International Airport (Russian: Московский аэропорт Домоде́дово; IPA: [dəmɐˈdʲɛdəvə]) (IATA: DMEICAO: UUDD) is an international airport located on the territory of Domodedovo, Moscow Oblast, Russia, 42 kilometres (26 mi) south-southeast from the centre of Moscow. Domodedovo is the largest airport in Russia and the former USSR in terms of passenger and cargo traffic (33.11 million passengers used the airport in 2014, which is a 7.3% increase from 2013),[5] and is one of the three major Moscow airports along with Sheremetyevo and Vnukovo.


The airport is named after the town of Domodedovo, on the territory of which it is located. Services from Domodedovo began in March 1964 with a flight to Sverdlovsk using a Tupolev 104. The airport, intended to handle the growth of long-distance domestic traffic in the Soviet Union, was officially opened in May 1965. A second runway, parallel to the existing one, was put into service 18 months after the opening of the airport. On 26 December 1975, Domodedovo Airport was selected for the inaugural flight of the Tupolev Tu-144 to Alma Ata.

Domodedovo's terminal as it appeared in June 1974

In 1993–1994, East Line Group, founded by Urals entrepreneurs Anton Bakov and Dmitry Kamenschik,[6] who built capital in the early 1990s on hauling cargo from Asian countries to Russia, invested in several facilities at Domodedovo, including a new customs terminal and catering services.[7] In late 1996, Kamenschik-led East Line Group privatized the terminal facilities of Domodedovo Airport and formed JSC 'International Airport Domodedovo' and several other commercial entities controlling the airfield operations at the airport. Since 1998, the runways, air traffic control, and communication facilities are formally on a lease to the subsidiary of East Line Group. Later, in 2005 and 2008, the legality of these deals with East Line Group was contested by the Russian Rosimushchestvo government agency supervising the state property.[8]

East Line's strategic goal to stabilize the airport's future and to establish Domodedovo as an important international and multi-modal transportation hub was gradually achieved throughout the 2000s (decade). In the 2000s (decade), East Line Group began to heavily invest in reconstruction and modernization of the outdated airport facilities. By 2009, the terminal floor space was expanded to 135,000 sq. meters from 70,000 sq. meters in 2004. The renovated terminal and airport facilities allowed the owners of the airport to attract British Airways, El Al, Swiss International Air Lines, Japan Airlines, Austrian Airlines, and Vietnam Airlines who moved their flights from another major international Moscow airport, Sheremetyevo Airport, to Domodedovo. Domodedovo topped Sheremetyevo Airport in terms of passenger traffic becoming the busiest airport in Russia. By 2010, the traffic at Domodedovo spiked to over 22 million passengers per year from 2.8 million in 2000.[9]

Domodedovo is Russia's first airport to have parallel runways operating simultaneously.[10] Since the air traffic control tower was redeveloped in 2003, Domodedovo can control over 70 takeoffs and landings per hour. By late in the 1st decade of the 21st century, the airport had five business lounges set up by individual airlines.

Current main building

In 2003, the airport began an expansion program designed to obtain approval for wide-body aircraft operations. The runway, taxiways, and parking areas were enlarged and strengthened. In March 2009, it was announced that the approval had been granted, making Domodedovo Airport the first in Russia approved for new large aircraft (NLA) operations such as the Airbus A380. The approval signifies that its operations areas comply with size and strength requirements of ICAO Category F standards.[11] The airport has ILS category III A status.

Domodedovo Airport has been the focus of two terrorist-related incidents. In 2004, Muslim suicide bombers managed to pass airport security, board two passenger planes, and carry out the bombings after departure from Domodedovo. Despite the heightened security measures taken after this incident, another suicide bomber attack occurred on 24 January 2011, when an Islamist militant entered the terminal building and detonated a bomb in the arrival hall. As a result, mandatory screening and pat-down practices have been introduced at the airport terminal entrances.

The identity of East Line's owners controlling the operations at Domodedovo Airport was vague with traces leading to offshore companies.[12] However, in May 2011, Dmitry Kamenschik was disclosed to be the main beneficiary of East Line's assets.[13] At that time, Domodedovo Airport contemplated IPO,[14] however these plans were scrapped.[15]


Domodedovo Airport has one terminal building comprising two separate concourses for domestic (and some former Soviet republic countries) and international flights, respectively. It has 22 jetways altogether.

As of November 2011, new concourse extensions adjacent to the current terminal building are under construction. The construction is projected to increase the overall size of the passenger terminal to 225,000 m2. The extensions are scheduled to open in stages in 2012 and 2013. In May 2015, was finished the new extension of terminal A, which contains new offices, airport loundge and new passport control desks, and it differs by the design compared to other terminal parts. When completed, the second segment of a new passenger terminal will be twice the size of Terminal 5 at London Heathrow – the equivalent of 61 football fields. It was designed by British company RMJM and uses the under-the-roof concept, which means that passengers from all flights will be serviced within a single terminal. One of Europe's largest air hubs – Amsterdam's Schiphol Airport – operates under this concept.[16] The complete construction ends by 2017. All concourses will remain connected and plan to increase the efficiency of the airport operations and passenger connections by using ICAO and IATA transfer technologies. Nowadays, the airport is full of multiple cultures, most dominant still being Russian, but African, British, Indian, and especially Arabic cultures have been commonly seen.

Airlines and destinations[edit]

Note: Until further notice, from 25 October 2015, all flights between Russia and Ukraine are banned due to restricted airspace.[17][18]


Airlines Destinations Terminal
Aegean Airlines Athens, Thessaloniki
Seasonal: Corfu, Heraklion, Kalamata, Rhodes
operated by Donavia
Mineralnye Vody, Rostov-on-Don, Stavropol B
operated by Orenair
Chelyabinsk, Kaliningrad, Makhachkala, Murmansk, Novosibirsk, Omsk, Orenburg, Samara, Simferopol, Sochi B
operated by Rossiya
Seasonal: Nice[19] A
operated by Rossiya
Saint Petersburg B
Air Arabia Sharjah A
Air Berlin Berlin–Tegel (ends 18 January 2016)[20] A
Air Bishkek Bishkek, Osh A
Air India Delhi A
Air Kyrgyzstan Bishkek, Osh A
Air Malta Malta A
Air Moldova Chişinău A
Alrosa Mirny Air Enterprise Mirny, Novosibirsk, Polyarny
Seasonal: Gelendzhik
Austrian Airlines Vienna A
Avia Traffic Company Bishkek, Osh A
Azerbaijan Airlines Baku A
Azur Air Antalya, Aqaba, Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi, Barcelona, Colombo, Goa, Dubai-Al Maktoum, Eilat–Ovda, Nha Trang (Cam Ranh), Phuket, Punta Cana, Tenerife–South, Ho Chi Minh City A
Belavia Minsk–National B
operated by Blue Panorama Airlines
Bergamo,[21] Rome–Fiumicino A
British Airways London–Heathrow A
Brussels Airlines Brussels A
easyJet London–Gatwick (ends 21 March 2016) A
EgyptAir Cairo (suspended) A
El Al Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion A
Ellinair Thessaloniki[22]
Seasonal: Athens, Corfu (resumes 24 May 2016), Heraklion (begins 24 April 2016), Patras (begins 28 May 2016), Zakynthos (begins 24 May 2016)
Emirates Dubai–International A
Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi A
Germanwings Berlin–Tegel, Cologne/Bonn (begins 9 June 2016)[23] A
Gulf Air Bahrain[24] A
Iberia Madrid A
Israir Airlines Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion A
Izhavia Izhevsk B
Japan Airlines Tokyo–Narita A
Komiaviatrans Saratov,[25] Syktyvkar, Ukhta
Seasonal: Usinsk
Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich A
Meridiana Seasonal: Naples,[26] Olbia[27] A
Metrojet Qabala,[28] Simferopol
Charter: Antalya, Burgas, Varna
Mistral Air Bari, Verona A
Montenegro Airlines Tivat A
Nordavia Arkhangelsk, Syktyvkar,[29] Usinsk[29]
Seasonal: Murmansk
NordStar Kazan, Krasnodar, Krasnoyarsk–Yemelyanovo, Makhachkala, Mineralnye Vody, Norilsk, Rostov-on-Don, Sochi
Seasonal: Nalchik
Nouvelair Tunis A
Orenair Charter: Larnaca A
Pegasus Airlines Istanbul–Sabiha Gökçen[30] A
Pegasus Asia Bishkek, Osh[31] A
Pskovavia Pskov[32] B
Qatar Airways Doha A
Red Wings Airlines Yerevan (begins 11 December 2015)[33] A
Red Wings Airlines Anapa, Grozny, Kazan, Makhachkala, Mineralnye Vody, Rostov-on-Don,[34] Saratov (begins 1 December 2015),[35] Simferopol, Sochi, Ulyanovsk-Baratayevka B
Royal Jordanian Amman–Queen Alia A
RusLine Aktobe
Seasonal: Palanga
RusLine Belgorod, Elista, Ivanovo, Izhevsk, Kirov, Lipetsk, Penza,[36] Ulyanovsk–Baratayevka, Vorkuta, Voronezh, Yoshkar-Ola B
S7 Airlines Alicante, Aşgabat, Baku, Berlin-Tegel (begins 27 March 2016),[37] Burgas, Chişinău, Fergana,[38] Genoa, Khujand, Kulob, Larnaca,[39] Madrid, Málaga (begins 30 April 2016),[40] Munich, Naples,[41] Osh, Oskemen, Pavlodar, Paphos,[39] Tbilisi, Tivat, Thessaloniki (begins 3 May 2016),[42] Urgench, Varna, Verona, Yerevan
Seasonal: Athens, Batumi, Dublin, Dubrovnik, Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Ibiza (begins 3 June 2016),[40] Innsbruck, Palma de Mallorca, Plovdiv, Pula, Salzburg (begins 26 December 2015),[43] Semey, Split, Valencia
S7 Airlines Abakan, Anapa, Astrakhan, Barnaul, Bratsk, Chelyabinsk, Chita, Gorno-Altaysk, Irkutsk, Kazan, Kemerovo, Krasnodar, Krasnoyarsk–Yemelyanovo, Mineralnye Vody, Nadym,[44] Nizhnekamsk,[45] Nizhnevartovsk, Nizhny Novgorod, Norilsk, Novokuznetsk, Novosibirsk, Novy Urengoy, Omsk, Perm, Rostov-on-Don, Saint Petersburg, Salekhard,[46] Samara, Simferopol, Sochi, Stavropol, Tomsk, Tyumen, Ufa, Ulan-Ude, Vladikavkaz, Volgograd, Voronezh,[47] Yakutsk, Yekaterinburg B
Saravia Orsk, Saratov B
SCAT Aktau, Aktobe, Oral,[48] Shymkent B
Severstal Air Company Cherepovets, Kirovsk/Apatity B
Singapore Airlines Houston–Intercontinental, Singapore A
Somon Air Dushanbe, Khujand[49] A
Swiss International Air Lines Geneva, Zürich A
Taban Air Tehran–Imam Khomeini A
Tajik Air Dushanbe, Khujand, Qurghonteppa[50] A
TAP Portugal Lisbon A
Turkmenistan Airlines Ashgabat A
Ural Airlines Chișinău, Bishkek, Ganja, Kulob, Kutaisi, Lankaran, Larnaca, Munich, Nukus, Osh, Qabala, Samarkand[51]
Seasonal: Barcelona, Batumi,[52] Catania,[53] Podgorica, Pula, Tivat
Ural Airlines Barnaul,[54] Chelyabinsk, Chita, Irkutsk, Kaliningrad,[55] Kazan, Mineralnye Vody,[56] Nizhnevartovsk,[57] Mirny,[54] Novokuznetsk, Novosibirsk, Omsk,[54] Rostov-on-Don,[58] Ulan-Ude,[59] Yekaterinburg
Seasonal: Anapa, Gelendzhik
UVT Aero Bugulma B
Uzbekistan Airways Andijan, Bukhara, Fergana, Namangan, Navoiy, Nukus, Qarshi, Samarkand, Tashkent, Termez, Urgench A
Vietnam Airlines Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City A
VIM Airlines Andijan, Chișinău, Eilat–Ovda, Fergana, Ganja, Namangan, Osh, Qarshi, Qurghonteppa, Samarkand, Tenerife–South, Termez, Yerevan
Seasonal: Alicante, Rimini
VIM Airlines Blagoveshchensk,[60] Khabarovsk,[61] Krasnodar, Magadan,[62] Makhachkala, Novosibirsk, Pevek Simferopol, Sochi, Stavropol, Vladivostok (begins 2 December 2015),[63] Yekaterinburg, B
Vueling Barcelona
Seasonal: Alicante, Málaga, Palma de Mallorca
Yamal Airlines Nadym, Novy Urengoy, Noyabrsk, Salekhard, Tyumen
Seasonal charter: Belgrade[64]


Airlines Destinations
AirBridgeCargo Airlines Amsterdam, Beijing–Capital, Chengdu, Chicago–O'Hare, Frankfurt, Hong Kong, Krasnoyarsk–Yemelyanovo, Maastricht, Milan–Malpensa, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, St. Petersburg, Seoul–Incheon, Shanghai–Pudong, Tokyo–Narita, Yekaterinburg, Zaragoza, Zhengzhou
Emirates SkyCargo Dubai-Al Maktoum[65]
Etihad Cargo Abu Dhabi,[66] Milan–Malpensa[66]
Yangtze River Express Luxembourg, Shanghai–Pudong

Other facilities[edit]

Russian Sky Airlines has its head office on the airport property.[67] When Domodedovo Airlines existed, its head office was on the airport property.[68]

Ground transportation[edit]


The airport has a railway station with service to the Paveletsky Rail Terminal in central Moscow. Rail connection is provided by nonstop Aeroexpress trains (takes 45 min; coach class costs 400 rubles, business class costs 900 rubles), as well as by regular suburban commuter trains of Paveletsky suburban direction of Moscow Railway (takes 65 to 70 min and costs 99 rubles).


The airport has several long and short term parking lots. The terminal itself is accessed from the junction of Moscow Ring Road and Kashirskoye Highway via a designated 14 mile-long four-lane freeway. Licensed taxi, limo services, and car rental (Hertz, Avis, and Sixt) providers are available at the counters of the arrival hall.

Incidents and accidents[edit]

  • On 5 December 1999, a cargo version of the Ilyushin Il-114 suffered a crash during testing at Domodedovo, killing five and injuring two.[69]
  • On 22 March 2010, a Russian Tu-204 Aviastar-TU jet, which originated from Hurghada in Egypt, crashed in a forest while trying to land at Domodedovo. There were no fatalities reported, but four of the crew were seriously injured.[70]
  • On 4 December 2010, South East Airlines Flight 372 made an emergency landing at Domodedovo, killing two people and injuring 56.[71]

See also[edit]



  1. ^ "Авиакомпания "Донавиа" переведет рейсы из Шереметьево в Домодедово". 
  2. ^ Airport information for UUDD at World Aero Data. Data current as of October 2006.Source: DAFIF.
  3. ^ Airport information for DME at Great Circle Mapper. Source: DAFIF (effective Oct. 2006).
  4. ^ "Moscow Domodedovo International airport (Russia, Moscow) (DME)" (Press release). 
  5. ^ "Year to date Passenger Traffic". ACI. 2014-09-25. Retrieved 2015-10-27. 
  6. ^ (Russian) Ветеран обороны Домодедово — «Коммерсантъ», 7.10.2013
  7. ^ "Домодедово", откройся! (in Russian). Vedomosti. 10 May 2011. Retrieved 15 November 2011. 
  8. ^ Росимущество вышло на аренду (in Russian). Kommersant. 7 April 2008. Retrieved 15 November 2011. 
  9. ^ "Московский аэропорт Домодедово провел интерлайн-конференцию "DME Connections 2011"" (in Russian). Domodedovo Airport. Press release. 10 November 2011. Retrieved 15 November 2011. 
  10. ^ "Simultaneous parallel departures for the first time ever in Russia". 
  11. ^ Heavy Metal, Aviation Week & Space Technology, 70, 10 (9 March 2009), p. 14
  12. ^ Генеральной прокуратурой Российской Федерации по поручению Президента Российской Федерации проведена проверка организаций, занимающихся аэропортовой деятельностью в "Домодедово" (in Russian). Office of the Prosecutor General of Russian Federation. 30 April 2011. Retrieved 15 November 2011. 
  13. ^ "Домодедово" раскрыл тайну собственника (in Russian). Kommersant. 18 May 2011. Retrieved 15 November 2011. 
  14. ^ "Domodedovo: storms clouds at bay". Financial Times. 23 May 2011. Retrieved 15 November 2011. 
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  68. ^ "Domodedovo Airlines homepage". Archived from the original on 17 April 2004. Retrieved 6 November 2010.  "145015, Moscow region, Domodedovo district, airport Domodedovo, Joint Stock Company Domodedovo Airlines" (in Russian). Archived from the original on 5 April 2004. 
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External links[edit]

Media related to Domodedovo International Airport at Wikimedia Commons