Geneva Airport

Aéroport de Genève
Logo Genève Aéroport.svg
Geneva airport from air.jpg
Airport typePublic
OwnerCanton of Geneva
OperatorGenève Aéroport
ServesGrand Genève
LocationLe Grand-Saconnex, Meyrin and Bellevue
OpenedOctober 11, 1919 (1919-10-11)[1]
Hub foreasyJet Switzerland
Focus city forSwiss International Air Lines
Elevation AMSL1,411 ft / 430 m
Coordinates46°14′15″N 6°06′33″E / 46.23756°N 6.10921°E / 46.23756; 6.10921Coordinates: 46°14′15″N 6°06′33″E / 46.23756°N 6.10921°E / 46.23756; 6.10921
LSGG is located in Switzerland
Location of airport
Direction Length Surface
m ft
04/22 3,900 12,795 Concrete
04L/22R 823 2,700 Grass/Earth
Statistics (2022[2])
Cargo (in metric tons)70,566
Source: Geneva Airport Media Center 17 January 2017[3]

Geneva Airport (IATA: GVA, ICAO: LSGG),[a] formerly and still unofficially known as Cointrin Airport, is the international airport of Geneva, the second most populous city in Switzerland. It is located 4 km (2.5 mi) northwest[4] of the city centre. It surpassed the 15-million-passengers-a-year mark for the first time in December 2014.[5] The airport serves as a hub for Swiss International Air Lines and easyJet Switzerland. It features a route network of flights mainly to European metropolitan and leisure destinations as well as some long-haul routes to North America, China, Africa, and the Middle East, amongst them Swiss International Air Lines' only long-haul service (to New York–JFK) outside of Zürich.

The airport lies entirely within Swiss territory,[6] however, its northern limit runs along the SwissFrench border and the airport can be accessed from both countries. The freight operations are also accessible from both countries, making Geneva a European Union freight hub although Switzerland is not a member of the EU. The airport is partially in the municipality of Meyrin and partially in the municipality of Le Grand-Saconnex.[7][8]


Air Afrique Douglas DC-8 in Geneva in 1976
Air Afrique Douglas DC-8 in Geneva in 1976
Pan Am Boeing 727-200 in Geneva in 1987. A Finnair DC-9 is also visible
Pan Am Boeing 727-200 in Geneva in 1987. A Finnair DC-9 is also visible
This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed.Find sources: "Geneva Airport" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (December 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Early years

On 11 October 1919, the Grand Council of Geneva approved the establishment of an "airfield" at Meyrin.[1] A simple airfield was established in Cointrin, near the city of Geneva, covering an area of 54 hectares (130 acres).[1][9] From 1926 to 1931, the airfield's wooden sheds were replaced by three concrete hangars. At the time, there was a small amount of air traffic, with Lufthansa flying from Berlin to Barcelona via Halle, Leipzig, Geneva and Marseille. Swissair also flew the Geneva–Lyon–Paris route through a codesharing agreement with Air Union. By 1930, there were six airlines that flew to Geneva Airport on seven different routes.

1937 saw construction of the first concrete runway; it measured 405 by 21 metres (1,329 by 69 ft). In 1938 eight airlines were flying to Geneva: Swissair, KLM, Lufthansa, Air France, Malert (Hungary), AB Aerotransport (Sweden), Alpar (Switzerland) and Imperial Airways (UK).

During World War II, the Swiss authorities forbade all flights from Switzerland, but expansion of the airport led to increasing its area to 95 hectares (230 acres) and extending the main runway first to 1,000 by 50 metres (3,280 by 160 ft). A further 200 metres (660 ft) of runway was added near the end of the war as well as provision for future expansion to a length of 2,500 metres (8,200 ft).[9]

As part of the Federal Government's post-war planning for the nation's airports, Geneva was identified as one of four main urban airports that were to form the first tier of that system. Cointrin was noted as being well suited for extension and did not require a triangular runway arrangement as the prevailing winds are very regularly along a single axis.[9] Authorities agreed to a 2.3M Swiss Francs project to build a first terminal in Geneva and in 1946 the new terminal – which is today used as Terminal 2 – was ready for use, and the runway was enlarged once more to 2000 m. In 1947 the first service to New York started with a Swissair Douglas DC-4. On 17 July 1959, the first jet aircraft landed in Geneva, an SAS Caravelle, and it was followed, 11 years later, by a TWA Boeing 747 which landed in 1970.

Development since the 1960s

Aerial view (1968)
Aerial view (1968)
This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (September 2022) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

To provide for jet traffic, in 1960 the runway was extended to its current length of 3,900 m (12,800 ft). This is unusually long for an airport of this size, and could only be built after some territory was exchanged between France and Switzerland. The northeastern end of the 1946 runway had also been the frontier between Geneva and the neighbouring French commune of Ferney-Voltaire. The runway extension needed to use land that was then French, and an international agreement was needed whereby the necessary land was transferred from France to Switzerland, and territory of identical size, also adjacent to Ferney-Voltaire, transferred in the opposite direction. In this way, Switzerland remained exactly the same size, and its neutrality remained unsullied. The extension also entailed the construction of the current tunnel leading to Ferney-Voltaire and of the joint border post on its northern side, which is unusual for Switzerland in that it is entirely on French territory. In the process, the old hamlet of La Limite disappeared, although as of April 2013 a building from that era still stands isolated within a motorway junction on the southern side of the runway.

In 1968, the construction of a second runway and a mid-field round terminal were proposed, but ultimately the concept was never realised. On 7 May 1968, Geneva Main Terminal was inaugurated, which was planned to accommodate 7 million passengers a year. This number was reached in 1985.

Despite there never being a regular Concorde service in Switzerland, the supersonic aircraft twice landed in Geneva. On 31 August 1976, more than 5000 people came to see the Concorde land.

In 1987, Geneva airport was linked to the Swiss rail system, with a new station built close to the main terminal. Since then, a number of changes have been made. Two of the three in-field terminals have been upgraded with jet bridges, and a new terminal has been built in front of the main terminal with 12 jet bridges, plus two ground floor gates.

The current number of passengers flying through Cointrin is around 15 million per year, and it's growing rapidly. One proposed solution to support the future 25 million passengers a year in 2030 is to (as in some countries) prevent aircraft carrying less than a hundred passengers, so there would be less traffic but more passengers. This proposal hasn't been approved yet. Officials are still thinking about finding another solution that could easily increase Geneva's Airport traffic. Geneva Cointrin Airport has only one runway, handling one aircraft about every 90 seconds between 6 am and midnight. Changes have already been made in the main terminal with the construction of a new check-in area, new restaurant and duty-free shops, as well as a new security checkpoint.


This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed.Find sources: "Geneva Airport" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (December 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)


Apron overview
Apron overview

Geneva Airport has two passenger terminals: the newer and larger Terminal 1 (T1), which features the majority of flights, and the smaller and only seasonally used Terminal 2 (T2). It also has a Business Aviation Terminal, also known as Terminal 3 (T3).

Terminal 1

Terminal 1, also known as Main terminal (M) is divided into 5 piers, A, B, C, D and F.

Piers A, B, C and D are located in the Swiss side of Terminal 1. Passengers travelling from these gates (to Swiss or international destinations) check in at the main check-in hall and use the central security check above the check in hall. Pier A is located directly in front of the main shopping area and serves destinations in the Schengen area. Pier B consists of two non-Schengen circular satellite buildings which are reached from the shopping area via an underground walkway, which also houses passport control. Pier C, also non-Schengen, is to the right of Pier A and houses long haul flights using wide body aircraft. Pier D consists of one circular satellite and one bus gate building, which is split between Schengen and non-Schengen passengers on different floors. These are reached via underground walkways from the left end of Pier A.

Before Switzerland's integration into the Schengen Area in 2008, Pier F, also known as the French Sector, was used exclusively for passengers arriving from, or departing to destinations in France. It has two gates with jet bridges and four bus gates. The French Sector exists as a stipulation of an agreement between France and the Canton of Geneva dating from the 1960s, and enables travel between the neighboring French region of the Pays de Gex and the airport while avoiding Swiss territory and customs. The French Sector area still exists for passengers arriving from French destinations who wish to exit directly to French territory and avoid Swiss customs controls, although passport control and immigration checks have been dropped as part of the Schengen Treaty.[10] Buses to French ski resorts south of Geneva nowadays use the Swiss sector, since the road distance is much shorter through Geneva, and the passport control is dropped also at the border south of Geneva.

In June 2016, Geneva Airport management announced that they will start upgrading the main check-in hall in terminal 1. This will add one thousand square metres to the actual check-in area and help to cope with the higher passenger volume that the airport faces every year. The renovated check-in hall was fully opened by the end of 2017.[11]

Long-haul pier Aile Est
Interior of the new non-Schengen pier
Interior of the new non-Schengen pier

The airport announced in 2012 a plan to replace the current, outdated long-haul section (Pier C) of the terminal, which originally was intended to be an interim solution back in 1975, with a completely reconstructed facility.[12] Construction originally was delayed by several years by Swissair moving its long haul operation to Zurich in 1996.[13] The September 11, 2001 attacks and the bankruptcy of Swissair in 2001 delayed it furthermore. Lately, a few airlines such as Emirates, Etihad Airways, Qatar Airways, United Airlines, and Swiss International Air Lines have started to use the current facility. The need for this new pier was then urgent. The extension of the airport was opposed by some associations (such as NOÉ21).

In December 2021, construction of the new Aile Est (East Wing) was completed.[14] It is a completely new extension of the terminal replacing the old Pier C in the same location.[15] The new facility is 520 m long and is able to handle six widebody long-haul aircraft at once directly at the building. This building is ecofriendly, electricity produced by 5,000 m2 of solar panels, more than 100 geothermal probes for heat pumps, glazed facades for natural light, additional LED lighting, recovery of rainwater, optimum thermal insulation with triple glazing, eliminates bus rides on the tarmac, and finally power supply and hot / cold direct 3 additional positions instead of an external diesel power.[16]

The new terminal pier is in operation since 14 December 2021 and is used for all long-haul flights and several non-Schengen destinations.[17]

Terminal 2

Terminal 2, which is only operational seasonally
Terminal 2, which is only operational seasonally

Terminal 2 is only used during the winter charter season. This was the original terminal at Geneva Airport. It was built in 1946 and remained in use until the 1960s when the Main Terminal opened. Facilities at Terminal 2 are poor, with only one restaurant and no duty-free shops. Passengers check-in and pass through security checks at this terminal, and then take a low floor bus to piers A, B, C and D at T1. Arriving passengers are bussed directly from the aircraft to T2 and then pass through passport control (if needed) and collect their baggage there. Geneva Airport wanted to refurbish T2 as a low-cost terminal. At this time EasyJet was the major low-cost airline in Geneva with up to 80 flights a day during winter. Other major airlines at GVA threatened to leave the airport if EasyJet had its own terminal with lower landing charges. Since then, there has been no information about an upgrade of T2 facilities.

Business Aviation Terminal

The Business Aviation Terminal, or Terminal 3 (T3), is located at the south-west end of the airport, about 2 km from Terminal 1. This terminal is a hub for private charter jet companies (also known as Fixed-Base Operators, or FBOs) that offer facilities including VIP lounges, private immigration, and customs screening. Parking at Terminal 3 is limited.[18]


The airport has a single concrete runway (04/22), which is the longest in Switzerland with a length of 3,900 m (12,795 ft) and one of the longest in Europe, making it open to use by aircraft of all existing sizes. Adjacent to the commercial runway is a smaller, parallel, grass runway (04L/22R)[19] for light aircraft. Since its opening, the runway had been known as 05/23 until September 13, 2018, when it was changed to 04/22 due to the North Magnetic Pole moving. Usually, runway 22 is used when the wind is calm. If the wind is stronger than 4 knots (7.4 km/h; 4.6 mph) and in a direction going from 320 to 140 degrees, then runway 04 will be used.

Airlines and destinations

The following airlines offer regular scheduled and charter flights at Geneva Airport:[20]

Aegean Airlines Athens
Aer Lingus Dublin
airBaltic Seasonal: Riga
Air Canada Montréal–Trudeau
Air China Beijing–Capital[21]
Air France Paris–Charles de Gaulle
Seasonal: Biarritz
Air Mountain Seasonal: Saint-Tropez (resumes 7 April 2023),[22] Sion (begins 10 April 2023)[22]
Air Mauritius Seasonal: Mauritius (resumes 2 October 2023)[23]
AnadoluJet Seasonal: Ankara, Antalya[24]
British Airways London–City, London–Heathrow
Seasonal: London–Gatwick[25]
Brussels Airlines Brussels
Delta Air Lines New York–JFK (begins 10 April 2023)[26]
easyJet Agadir, Alicante, Amsterdam, Barcelona, Belgrade, Berlin, Birmingham, Bordeaux, Brindisi, Bristol, Brussels, Budapest, Catania, Copenhagen, Edinburgh, Enfidha,[27] Funchal, Lille, Lisbon, Liverpool, London–Gatwick, London–Luton, Madrid (ends 25 March 2023),[28] Málaga, Manchester, Marrakesh, Nantes, Naples, Nice, Palermo, Palma de Mallorca, Paris–Orly, Porto, Prague, Pristina, Rennes, Rome–Fiumicino, Santiago de Compostela, Seville, Skopje, Stockholm–Arlanda, Tel Aviv, Tenerife–South, Tirana, Toulouse, Venice[29]
Seasonal: A Coruña,[30] Aberdeen, Ajaccio, Alghero, Antalya, Aqaba, Athens, Bastia, Belfast–International, Bilbao, Bournemouth, Cagliari, Calvi, Chania, Corfu,[31] Dubrovnik, Faro, Figari, Fuerteventura, Glasgow, Gran Canaria, Heraklion, Hurghada, Ibiza, Kos, Lamezia Terme, La Rochelle, Malta, Menorca, Mykonos, Newcastle upon Tyne,[32] Olbia, Pula, Santorini, Sharm El Sheikh, Southampton, Split, Tivat, Valencia
Egyptair Cairo
El Al Tel Aviv
Emirates Dubai–International
Ethiopian Airlines Addis Ababa, Manchester[33]
Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi
Eurowings Düsseldorf, Prague (begins 26 March 2023)[34]
Finnair Helsinki
Iberia Madrid
Icelandair Seasonal: Reykjavík–Keflavík
ITA Airways Rome–Fiumicino[35] Seasonal: Birmingham, East Midlands, Edinburgh, Glasgow, Leeds/Bradford, London–Stansted, Manchester, Newcastle upon Tyne
KLM Amsterdam
Kuwait Airways Kuwait City
L'Odyssey[36] Seasonal: Calvi begins 3 June 2023),[37] Deauville, Dinard, Figari (begins 4 June 2023),[38] Toulon
LOT Polish Airlines Warsaw–Chopin
Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich
Luxair Luxembourg
Middle East Airlines Beirut
Norwegian Air Shuttle Oslo
Seasonal: Copenhagen, Stockholm–Arlanda
Nouvelair Seasonal: Tunis[39]
Pegasus Airlines Antalya, Istanbul–Sabiha Gökçen
Play Seasonal: Reykjavík–Keflavík
Qatar Airways Doha
Royal Air Maroc Casablanca, Marrakesh
Royal Jordanian Amman–Queen Alia
Saudia Jeddah
Seasonal: Medina, Riyadh
Scandinavian Airlines Copenhagen, Oslo, Stockholm–Arlanda
SunExpress Seasonal: Antalya,[40] Gaziantep (begins 26 June 2023),[41] Kayseri (begins 21 June 2023)[41]
Swiss International Air Lines Athens, Barcelona, Brussels,[42] Copenhagen,[43] Dublin, Frankfurt, Lisbon, London–City, London–Heathrow, Madrid, Málaga, Marrakesh, New York–JFK, Nice, Palma de Mallorca, Porto, Prague, Pristina, Stockholm–Arlanda,[43] Valencia, Vienna (resumes 26 March 2023),[44] Zürich
Seasonal: Ajaccio, Alicante, Antalya, Biarritz, Brindisi, Catania, Corfu, Cork,[45] Djerba, Dubrovnik, Faro, Florence, Funchal,[46] Hamburg (resumes 26 March 2023),[43] Heraklion, Hurghada, Ibiza, Kalamata, Kefalonia, Kos, Larnaca, London–Gatwick, Marsa Alam, Menorca, Mykonos, Olbia, Oslo (resumes 28 March 2023),[43] Ponta Delgada, Pula, Rhodes, Samos, Santorini, Sharm El Sheikh,[47] Split,[48] Thessaloniki, Toulon, Zakynthos
TAP Air Portugal Lisbon
Seasonal: Porto
Transavia Nantes
Seasonal: Rotterdam/The Hague
TUI Airways Seasonal: Bristol, Dublin,[49] London–Gatwick, Manchester, Newcastle upon Tyne
Tunisair Tunis
Seasonal: Djerba
Turkish Airlines Istanbul
Seasonal: Izmir[50]
United Airlines Newark, Washington–Dulles
Vueling Barcelona
Seasonal: Ibiza[51]
Wizz Air Bucharest, Sofia

Other facilities


Route statistics

Busiest routes at Geneva Airport (2018)[53]
Rank City Total departing and
arriving passengers
1 United Kingdom London (Heathrow, Gatwick,
Luton, City, Stansted, Southend)
2 France Paris (Orly, Charles de Gaulle) 1,052,447
3 Netherlands Amsterdam 679,826
4 Portugal Porto 676,489
5 Spain Barcelona 636,487
6 Switzerland Zürich 628,106
7 Portugal Lisbon 609,142
8 Belgium Brussels 606,323
9 Spain Madrid 568,027
10 Germany Frankfurt 416,840
11 France Nice 388,398
12 Italy Rome 341,148
13 Turkey Istanbul (Atatürk, Sabiha Gökçen) 340,986
14 United Arab Emirates Dubai 338,517
15 Germany Munich 295,912
16 Austria Vienna 291,549
17 United Kingdom Manchester 271,382
18 Russia Moscow (Sheremetyevo, Domodedovo) 248,495
19 United States New York–JFK 224,447
20 United Kingdom Bristol 213,841

Passenger development

Annual passenger traffic at GVA airport. See Wikidata query.

Ground transport

Geneva Airport railway station prior to its refurbishment
Geneva Airport railway station prior to its refurbishment


Main article: Geneva Airport railway station

The airport is 4 km (2.5 mi)[4] from the Geneva city centre. There is a railway station with trains to Geneva-Cornavin station, and other cities in Switzerland.


There are local buses that stop at the airport. There are also buses to and from Annecy, France, and also seasonal buses to ski resort Chamonix in France and ski resorts in Switzerland. Many transfer companies operate shared transfers in the winter to many French ski resorts. Winter weekends see dozens of coaches at the nearby Charter terminal (former cargo terminal) meeting charter flights from all over Europe, but primarily the UK. These take holidaymakers to/from ski resorts in France, Switzerland and Italy. The buses in general go from the Swiss sector since this shortens the driving distance to most destinations.

Incidents and accidents

In popular culture

See also


  1. ^ a b c "100th Anniversary". Genève Aéroport. Retrieved 10 May 2022.
  3. ^ "Press Communication". Archived from the original on 3 April 2017. Retrieved 17 January 2017.
  4. ^ a b c "EAD Basic – Error Page". Archived from the original on 12 January 2011. Retrieved 3 June 2015.
  5. ^ "Genève Aéroport – Informations & News". Archived from the original on 8 March 2016. Retrieved 21 July 2016.
  6. ^ "Map of Geneva Airport in relation to the Geneva area, Geneva Airport website" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 4 August 2016. Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  7. ^ "Plan de commune Archived 6 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine." Meyrin. Retrieved on 29 September 2009.
  8. ^ "PLAN DIRECTEUR Archived 6 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine." Le Grand-Saconnex. 117 (3/4). Retrieved on 29 September 2009.
  9. ^ a b c Bell, E. A. (10 May 1945). "Swiss Planning". Flight and Aircraft Engineer. Royal Aero Club. XLVII (1898): 501. Archived from the original on 12 June 2018. Retrieved 10 May 2022.
  10. ^ "Geneve Airport – FORMALITIES & SCHENGEN". Archived from the original on 16 July 2014. Retrieved 15 July 2014.
  11. ^ "Genève Aéroport – Airport in motion". Archived from the original on 6 October 2016. Retrieved 21 July 2016.
  12. ^ "Flughafen-Ausbau: Genf bekommt neues Terminal – aeroTELEGRAPH". aeroTELEGRAPH. 14 October 2014. Archived from the original on 8 March 2016. Retrieved 3 June 2015.
  13. ^ "Swiss World aims for long-haul start-up in November". 2 July 1997. Retrieved 22 May 2017.
  14. ^ "Flughafen Genf baut neues Terminal". aeroTELEGRAPH (in Swiss High German). 20 May 2016. Archived from the original on 23 November 2021. Retrieved 23 November 2021.
  15. ^ "/// Nouvelle jetée internationale "Aile Est" à l'aéroport de Genève – ACTU AERO /// AAF". 14 December 2021.
  16. ^ "Genève Aéroport – Aile Est". Retrieved 4 January 2022.
  17. ^ 13 December 2021
  18. ^ "Geneva Airport Business Aviation Terminal". Archived from the original on 23 October 2020. Retrieved 30 October 2019.
  19. ^ "Airport diagram" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 20 April 2017.
  20. ^ "Genève Aéroport – Destinationen ab Genf". Archived from the original on 15 July 2015. Retrieved 3 June 2015.
  21. ^ "Air China resumes Geneva service from late-Jan 2023". AeroRoutes. 29 December 2022. Retrieved 29 December 2022.
  22. ^ a b "Schedule - Air Mountain CH".
  23. ^ "AIR MAURITIUS RESUMES ITS DIRECT OPERATIONS TO GENEVA". Air Mauritius (Press release). 6 March 2023. Retrieved 24 March 2023.
  24. ^ "✅ ✈️️ Fly with Most Affordable and Cheap Ticket Opportunities | AnadoluJet".
  25. ^ "British Airways Adds Winter Seasonal Routes at Gatwick". 9 August 2022.
  26. ^ "Delta adds 9 transatlantic routes, 2 new destinations for next summer". 23 September 2022.
  27. ^ "easyJet puts autumn 2022 flights on sale across Europe". Archived from the original on 17 December 2021. Retrieved 10 May 2022.
  29. ^ "easyJet". Retrieved 13 November 2022.
  30. ^ "Easyjet offers two weekly frequencies from A Coruña to Geneva and Milan from 17 euros each way". La Opinion A Coruña (in Spanish). 12 January 2023.
  31. ^ "Cheap flights Geneva to Corfu". easyJet. Retrieved 10 May 2022.
  32. ^ "EasyJet launches return of Switzerland flight from Newcastle Airport this winter". 16 August 2022.
  33. ^ "ETHIOPIAN AIRLINES NW22 EUROPE NETWORK CHANGES: NEW ZURICH SERVICE". Aeroroutes. 20 July 2022. Retrieved 20 July 2022.
  34. ^ "New Routes and Destinations". 6 December 2022.
  35. ^ "The network". Archived from the original on 16 October 2021.
  36. ^ "L'odyssey".
  37. ^
  38. ^
  39. ^ "Calendar View | Nouvelair". Retrieved 7 May 2022.
  40. ^ "SunExpress Announces 2021 Summer Program". 23 February 2021. Archived from the original on 23 February 2021. Retrieved 23 February 2021.
  41. ^ a b "SUNEXPRESS NS23 NETWORK ADDITIONS – 30OCT22". 31 October 2022.
  42. ^ "SWISS vliegt vanaf 27 maart tussen Genève en Brussel - Flightlevel". 14 December 2021. Archived from the original on 15 December 2021. Retrieved 30 December 2021.
  43. ^ a b c d "SWISS NS23 SHORT-HAUL NETWORK ADDITIONS". AeroRoutes. 19 October 2022. Retrieved 19 October 2022.
  44. ^ "SWISS flies from Geneva to Vienna from end of March 2023" (in German).
  45. ^ Murphy, Alan Healy and Greg (4 November 2021). "Cork Airport announces new weekly Swiss air service to Geneva". Irish Examiner. Archived from the original on 4 November 2021. Retrieved 23 November 2021.
  46. ^ "Newsroom : SWISS to expand schedules from mid-summer onwards". Archived from the original on 28 February 2021. Retrieved 23 November 2021.
  47. ^ "SWISS Shifts Focus To Leisure Travel, Sustainability". 20 July 2021. Archived from the original on 14 November 2021. Retrieved 14 November 2021.
  48. ^ "SWISS to expand schedules from mid-summer onwards". Swiss Newsroom. Archived from the original on 28 February 2021. Retrieved 25 February 2021.
  49. ^ "Flight Timetable". TUI Airways. Archived from the original on 18 June 2018. Retrieved 10 July 2021.
  50. ^ "News for Airlines, Airports and the Aviation Industry | CAPA". Archived from the original on 24 October 2021. Retrieved 23 November 2021.
  51. ^ "New Routes". Vueling. Retrieved 13 November 2022.
  52. ^ "FlyBaboo". Archived from the original on 23 November 2021. Retrieved 23 November 2021.
  53. ^ "Rapport annuel 2016 de Genève Aéroport by Genève Aéroport" (PDF). issuu. 2016. Archived (PDF) from the original on 8 March 2021. Retrieved 8 June 2017.
  54. ^ Harro Ranter (17 October 1982). "ASN Aircraft accident Boeing 707-366C SU-APE Genève-Cointrin Airport (GVA)". Archived from the original on 25 June 2015. Retrieved 3 June 2015.
  55. ^ Air Afrique Hijacking description at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 22 July 2011.
  56. ^ "ASN Aviation Safety Database". Flight Safety Foundation. Archived from the original on 3 March 2016. Retrieved 16 May 2016.
  57. ^ "McDonnell Douglas MD-87 (DC-9-87) - Iberia". 20 March 1999. Retrieved 10 May 2022.
  58. ^ "Genève Aéroport – Informations & News". Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 3 June 2015.


  1. ^ French: Aéroport de Genève, German: Flughafen Genf, Italian: Aeroporto di Ginevra, Romansh: Eroport de Genevra

Media related to Geneva International Airport at Wikimedia Commons