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Logan International Airport

Logan International Airport
Logan International Airport General Edward Lawrence Logan International Airport Passengers Source: FAA[1], Massport[2]. 26,102,651

IATA: BOS – ICAO: KBOS – FAA: BOS Summary Airport type Owner Serves Location Elevation AMSL Coordinates Public Massachusetts Port Authority (Massport) Boston, Massachusetts East Boston, Mass. 20 ft / 6 m 42°21′47″N 071°00′23″W / 42.36306°N 71.00639°W / 42.36306; -71.00639 www.massport.com/ logan/

Website Runways Direction Length ft 4L/22R 4R/22L 9/27 14/32 15L/33R 15R/33L 7,861 10,005 7,000 5,000 2,557 10,083

Surface m 2,396 3,050 2,134 1,524 779 3,073 Asphalt Asphalt Asphalt Asphalt Asphalt Asphalt

General Edward Lawrence Logan International Airport (IATA: BOS, ICAO: KBOS, FAA LID: BOS) in the East Boston neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts, United States (and partly in the Town of Winthrop, Massachusetts), is one of the 20 busiest airports in the U.S., with over 26 million passengers a year. The airport serves as a focus city for AirTran Airways, American Airlines, JetBlue Airways and US Airways. Retail management is provided by BAA, a Spanish-owned British company, and Westfield. It covers 2,384 acres (965 ha), has six runways, and employs an estimated 16,000 people.[3], The airport has service to destinations in the United States, as well as Canada, the Cape Verde Islands, the Caribbean, Europe, and Mexico. The distinctive central control tower, nearly a dozen stories high, is a local landmark with its pair of segmented elliptical pylons and a six-story platform trussed between them. Boston Logan Airport is the 12th busiest airport in the USA based on international traffic.[4] In 2005, it handled 3,902,000 international passengers. Logan is the largest airport in New England. Currently New England’s largest transportation center, Logan ranks 20th in the nation in passenger volume and 19th in flight movements, employs approximately 12,000 workers and stimulates the New England regional economy by approximately $7 billion per year.[5]

Originally called Boston Airport, Logan opened on September 8, 1923, and was used primarily by the Massachusetts Air Guard and the Army Air Corps. At that time, it was known as Jeffery Field. The first scheduled commercial passenger flights were initiated by Colonial Air Transport between Boston and New York City in 1927.

Statistics (2008) Aircraft operations 371,604


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Logan International Airport
popular fishing area adjacent to the northwest side of the airfield. This project was undertaken to extend Runway 15R/33L, which would later become Logan’s longest runway. Residents of the affected neighborhood, known as Wood Island, were bought out of their homes and forced to relocate. Public opposition came to a head when hordes of residents lay down in the streets in an attempt to block bulldozers and supply trucks from reaching the intended construction zone. A November 2006 issue of the Winthrop Transcript featured a front-page article about the operations of air traffic control at Logan. The article described the inside of the Logan tower as being approximately the size of a master bedroom and staffed by eight controllers. In one corner of the room, next to a coffee pot and Danish tray, were strategicallyplaced large bottles of antacids. Air Traffic Control for Logan Airport is handled at the Boston Consolidated TRACON facility in Merrimack, New Hampshire, which opened in 2004 and serves most of New England’s airspace. In March 2007, the Boston Herald revealed that Massachusetts State Police personnel were the beneficiaries of a hidden perk that authorized a $40 daily stipend for troopers who commuted to work using their own vehicles, despite a sufficient inventory of take-home cruisers. Although the policy, upon public disclosure, was immediately eliminated for troopers patrolling the Massachusetts Turnpike, sources claim that a similar perk still remains in place for troopers stationed at Logan. Massport has thus far refused to confirm or deny this.[6] Construction has been completed on an additional runway, 14-32. This runway was first proposed in 1973, but had been delayed by court action.[7] A scene from the 2006 film The Departed was filmed on location at Logan, inside the connector bridge between Terminal E and the Central Parking Garage. Terminal C and several United Airlines aircraft can be seen in the background. Parts of the recent Delta Air Lines 2007 "Anthem" commercial were filmed inside Terminal A as well as the connector bridge between Terminal A and Central Parking. On April 9, 2008, Massport announced that Grand China Airlines had formally applied to the Civil Aviation Administration of China for approval to operate daily non-stop

Boston’s Logan International Airport from the airside lounge of Terminal E, illustrating how the airport is largely surrounded by water. In the foreground is an Aer Lingus Airbus A330. The airport has expanded over the years, including the addition of 1,800 acres (730 ha) built on landfill in Boston Harbor and the incorporation of the former Governors and Apple Islands. As a consequence the airport is almost entirely surrounded by water. In 1952, the airport became the first in the United States with an indirect rapid transit connection. In 1956, the state renamed the airport as General Edward Lawrence Logan International Airport after a Spanish-American War hero from South Boston. The era of the jumbo jet began at Logan during the summer of 1970 when Pan Am inaugurated daily Boeing 747 service to London Heathrow Airport. Non-stop flights to London now are scheduled by British Airways, American Airlines, and Virgin Atlantic. When Terminal E opened in 1974, it was the second largest international arrivals facility in the United States. Since that time the number of international travelers using Logan has tripled. International long-haul travel has been the fastest growing market sector at Logan and has led the Massachusetts Port Authority (Massport) to embark on a major airport renewal project. The international terminal at Logan has been completely modified and upgraded into an elegant and impressive facility in recent years. Terminal E is a common-use facility, meaning all ticket counters and gates are shared among the international carriers. Massport’s relationship with neighboring communities has been highly strained since the mid-1960s, when the agency took control of a significant parcel of residential land and


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passenger flights to Boston from Beijing using Boeing 787 aircraft. According to Massport, due to delays in production of the 787, the service is not likely to begin before 2010.[8] This is also consistent with government regulations on Chinese route approval, which has allocated all Chinese routes up through 2009. [9][10] Logan last had service to Asia in July 2001, when Korean Air discontinued service to Seoul, Korea, which operated with a stop in Washington, D.C.[11]

Logan International Airport
Massport is barred by a court order from using the runway for overland landings or takeoffs, except in emergencies. Opposition to the construction of 14-32 had been fierce even among residents of nearby communities such as Winthrop and Revere, two areas which — by all accounts — were supposed to benefit from a reduction in noise levels once the new runway opened up. With construction now having been completed, more wrangling has erupted over guidelines governing use of the new airstrip. Local communities are aggressively pushing for a minimum runway-use threshold of 11.5-knot northwest winds, slightly higher than the 10-knot threshold espoused by Massport. There has also been heated debate over a recent FAA proposal to lower the decision height for pilots. The new runway reduces the need for the existing Runway 15L-33R, which, at only 2,557 feet (779 m) long, represents what is perhaps the shortest hard-surface runway at any major airport in the United States. In 1988, Massport had proposed an 800-foot (240 m) extension to this airstrip (a project which would have required additional fillingin of land along an important clam bed), but was thwarted by a court injunction. Boston’s Hyatt Harborside Hotel, which sits only a few hundred yards from the runway threshold, was built primarily to prevent Massport from ever extending 14-32 or using it for takeoffs or landings over the city. Massachusetts lawmakers carefully chose the location of the hotel--directly in the runway centerline--prior to its construction in 1992.[12] According to Massport records, the very first aircraft to use the new airstrip was a Continental Express ERJ 145 regional jet landing on Runway 32, on the morning of December 2, 2006.

Facilities and aircraft

Logan International Airport with aircraft taking off over the harbor Logan International Airport covers an area of 2,384 acres (965 ha) which contains six runways:[1] • Runway 4L/22R: 7,861 x 150 ft (2,396 x 46 m), Surface: Asphalt • Runway 4R/22L: 10,005 x 150 ft (3,050 x 46 m), Surface: Asphalt • Runway 9/27: 7,000 x 150 ft (2,134 x 46 m), Surface: Asphalt • Runway 14/32: 5,000 x 100 ft (1,524 x 30 m), Surface: Asphalt • Runway 15L/33R: 2,557 x 100 ft (779 x 30 m), Surface: Asphalt • Runway 15R/33L: 10,083 x 150 ft (3,073 x 46 m), Surface: Asphalt For 12-month period ending September 30, 2006, the airport had 409,066 aircraft operations, an average of 1,120 per day: 60% scheduled commercial, 32% air taxi and 8% general aviation.[1]

Centerfield taxiway
In April 2007, the FAA issued a green light for construction of a new center field taxiway long-sought by Massport to alleviate airfield congestion. The proposed 9,300-foot (2,830 m) taxiway will be located directly between, and parallel to, Runways 4R-22L and 4L-22R. News of the project receiving FAA approval has stirred up predictable outrage among Logan’s neighboring residents.[13]

New runway opens
On November 23, 2006, Runway 14-32 officially opened to air traffic, Logan’s first major runway addition in more than forty years. The new runway is unidirectional, with 32 used for landings and 14 for takeoffs.


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Logan International Airport
(14.89%), US Airways (14.72%), Delta Air Lines (13.67%), and United Airlines (10.52%)[2].

The airport is served by several Fixed Base Operators (FBO), which handle fueling, ground handling, aircraft cleaning, cargo service, and aircraft maintenance. They include Swissport USA and Penauille Servisair. General aviation, which is adjacent to the North Cargo area, is handled by Signature Flight Support.[14]

Terminal A
Logan’s newly built Terminal A, which replaced a previous building that was once occupied by Eastern Airlines,[15] opened to passengers on March 16, 2005. The building is the first airport terminal in the United States to be LEED certified for environmentally friendly design by the U.S. Green Building Council. Among the building’s features are heat-reflecting roof and windows, low-flow faucets and waterless urinals, self-dimming lights, and storm water filtration. The 22 gates in Terminal A increase the number of gates at Logan to 102.

Terminals, airlines, and destinations

Terminal B
North Pier South Pier

Terminal C
On the night of February 28, 2006, the Terminal D gates (the three gates at the north end of the terminal) were renumbered and labeled as part of Terminal C.[17]

Terminal E (International Terminal)

Runway layout at BOS Logan International Airport has four terminals, all connected by shuttle buses and walkways. Moving walkways also connect the terminals to a central parking garage. Terminals A, C and E have their own buildings, B is split into north and south. Only Terminal E has U.S. Customs and Immigration services, so all international flights arrive there except for those coming from locations with U.S. customs preclearance. The largest airline at Boston Logan is JetBlue carrying 15.72% of passengers, followed by American Airlines

Baggage loading of a Lufthansa Boeing 747 during a temporary closure due to heavy snow falls Terminal E handles all international arrivals as well as the following airlines:


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Logan International Airport

Airlines and destinations out of Terminal A Airlines Continental Airlines Destinations Cleveland, Houston-Intercontinental, Newark

Continental ExCleveland, Newark press operated by ExpressJet Airlines Delta Air Lines Atlanta, Bermuda, Cancún, Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky, New York-JFK, Orlando, Salt Lake City, Tampa, West Palm Beach

Delta Connection Columbus (OH), Washington-Reagan operated by Chautauqua Airlines Delta Connection Baltimore [ends August 17], Bangor, Charleston (SC) [seasonal; begins operated by June 4], Charlottetown [seasonal], Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky, ColumComair bus (OH), Halifax, Indianapolis, Myrtle Beach [seasonal], New York-JFK, Philadelphia [ends August 17], Raleigh/Durham, Tampa, WashingtonReagan Delta Connection Washington-Reagan operated by Shuttle America Delta Shuttle operated by Delta Air Lines Northwest Airlines New York-LaGuardia

Amsterdam, Detroit, Minneapolis/St. Paul[16]

Northwest Airlink Detroit, Memphis operated by Compass Airlines Northwest Airlink Indianapolis operated by Pinnacle Airlines Airlines and destinations out of the North Pier of Terminal B Airlines Destinations American Airlines Aruba [seasonal], Chicago-O’Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, London-Heathrow, Los Angeles, Miami, Paris-Charles de Gaulle [seasonal], Providenciales [seasonal], San Diego, San Francisco, San Juan (PR), Santo Domingo, St. Louis, St. Thomas [seasonal] American Eagle Spirit Airlines Virgin America Columbus (OH), New York-JFK, New York-LaGuardia, Raleigh/Durham, Toronto-Pearson, Washington-Reagan Atlantic City, Fort Lauderdale, Myrtle Beach Los Angeles, San Francisco • Aer Lingus operates a Gold Circle Lounge in Terminal E.[22] • American Airlines operates an Admirals Club in Terminal B.[23]

Airline lounges
Since many major domestic and international airlines have a large presence at Logan, there are several airline lounges.


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Logan International Airport

Airlines and destinations out of the South Pier of Terminal B Airlines Air Canada Air Canada Jazz Alaska Airlines US Airways Destinations Toronto-Pearson Halifax, Montréal, Ottawa, Toronto-Pearson Portland (OR), Seattle/Tacoma Aruba, Bermuda [seasonal], Cancún, Charlotte, Grand Cayman [seasonal], Las Vegas, Montego Bay [seasonal], Nassau [seasonal], Philadelphia, Phoenix, Providenciales, Punta Cana [seasonal], San Juan (PR)

US Airways ExBuffalo, Indianapolis, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Richmond, Rochester (NY) press operated by Air Wisconsin US Airways ExBuffalo, Philadelphia, Richmond, Rochester (NY) press operated by Chautauqua Airlines US Airways ExAlbany, Augusta (ME), Bar Harbor, Presque Isle, Syracuse press operated by Colgan Air US Airways ExBuffalo, Harrisburg, Pittsburgh press operated by Piedmont Airlines US Airways ExBuffalo, Indianapolis, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Rochester (NY) press operated by Republic Airlines US Airways Shuttle operated by US Airways New York-LaGuardia, Washington-Reagan

• British Airways operates a First Lounge and a Terraces Lounge in Terminal E.[24] • Continental Airlines operates a Presidents Club in Terminal A. [25] • Delta Air Lines operates a Delta Sky Club in the Satellite Terminal of Terminal A.[26] • Lufthansa operates a Senator Lounge and a Business Lounge in Terminal E.[27] • United Airlines operates a Red Carpet Club in Terminal C.[28] • US Airways operates a US Airways Club in Terminal B.[29] • Virgin Atlantic operates a Clubhouse Lounge in Terminal E.[30]

• • • • • •

AirNet Systems Capital Cargo International DHL FedEx Express Skylink Express UPS Airlines

Ground transportation
The MBTA’s Silver Line SL1 bus rapid transit service connects South Station, a major MBTA Commuter Rail, Amtrak, Red Line subway and bus transportation hub in the downtown Boston financial district, with all Logan terminals. There is also an Airport stop on the MBTA’s Blue Line subway service. The Blue Line stop is not in the airport terminal itself; free shuttles bring passengers from the train station to the terminal buildings. Massport’s Logan Express bus service also serves the areas of Braintree, Framingham, Peabody, and the Anderson Regional Transportation Center in Woburn.

Logan Airport has two cargo facilities (North Cargo adjacent to Terminal E and South Cargo adjacent to Terminals A and B). The airport is served by the several cargo carriers: • ABX Air


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Logan International Airport

Airlines and destinations out of Terminal C Airlines AirTran Airways Destinations Akron/Canton, Atlanta, Baltimore, Chicago-Midway [seasonal], Fort Myers [seasonal], Milwaukee, Newport News/Williamsburg, Orlando [seasonal], Sarasota/Bradenton [seasonal], Tampa [seasonal] Hyannis, Lebanon, Martha’s Vineyard, Nantucket, Plattsburgh, Provincetown, Rockland, Rutland, Saranac Lake Aruba, Austin, Baltimore [begins September 9][18], Bermuda [seasonal], Buffalo, Cancún, Charlotte, Chicago-O’Hare, Denver, Fort Lauderdale, Fort Myers, Jacksonville (FL), Las Vegas, Long Beach, Los Angeles [begins June 17], Nassau, New Orleans, New York-JFK, Oakland, Orlando, Pittsburgh, Raleigh/Durham, Richmond, St. Maarten, San Diego, San Francisco, San Juan (PR), Santo Domingo [begins June 19], Seattle/Tacoma, Tampa, Washington-Dulles, West Palm Beach Milwaukee

Cape Air JetBlue Airways

Midwest Airlines

Midwest Connect Kansas City, Milwaukee operated by Republic Airlines Sun Country Airlines United Airlines Minneapolis/St. Paul [seasonal] Chicago-O’Hare, Denver, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Washington-Dulles

United Express Washington-Dulles operated by Mesa Airlines Airlines and destinations out of Terminal E Airlines Aer Lingus Air France Alitalia British Airways Finnair Iberia Airlines Icelandair Lufthansa SATA International Southwest Airlines[20] Swiss International Air Lines TACV Virgin Atlantic Destinations Dublin, Shannon Paris-Charles de Gaulle Rome-Fiumicino London-Heathrow Helsinki [seasonal] Madrid Reykjavik Frankfurt, Munich [seasonal] Lisbon, Porto [seasonal], Terceira [seasonal], Ponta Delgada [scheduled charter][19] Baltimore, Chicago-Midway [all services begin August 16] [21] Zürich Praia London-Heathrow the terminal. For Terminal A, the pickup location is on the arrival level, outside baggage claim, in a small parking lot across the road. For Terminal B (both north and south sides),

Limousine pickup is also very common at the airport. Limousine drivers are not allowed to leave their vehicles at the designated pickup areas and pickup locations vary depending on


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Preceding station Silver Line Way toward South Station Maverick toward Bowdoin MBTA Silver Line Waterfront SL1 Blue Line Transfer at: Airport

Logan International Airport
Following station Terminus Wood Island toward Wonderland

pickup is at the curbside on the departure level. At Terminal C, pickup is also on the departure level at the second and third islands. At Terminal E, pickup is on the arrival level in a small parking lot across the road. Taxi operations are coordinated at each terminal by Massport. Massport’s regulations have reduced the number of taxis allowed to wait in front of the terminal at any one time, and prohibit taxis from picking up fares at any location other than the designated taxi stands located at each terminal. A large staging area near the South Cargo complex serves as the waiting area for taxis, before they are called to the taxi stands to replenish the supply. The MBTA operates a water shuttle connecting Logan with downtown Boston, Quincy, and Hull. On demand service from the airport to various locations on the downtown waterfront is provided by a fleet of water taxis. A free shuttle bus ferries passengers between the airport dock and the various terminals. By road, the airport is at the eastern terminus of the Massachusetts Turnpike (Interstate 90), which provides easy access from the west via the Ted Williams Tunnel. From the south, travellers on Interstate 93 can connect to the Masspike east, through the Ted Williams Tunnel and take exit 26 to reach the airport. From the north, I-93 traffic to the airport uses the Callahan Tunnel, Route 1A North. From the North Shore, access is via Route 1A South. Additionally, road traffic from most of downtown Boston, Back Bay and Fenway/Boston University should use the Callahan Tunnel. The westbound twin tunnel to the Callahan Tunnel is known as the Sumner Tunnel. Eastbound travel through the tunnels is free, but there is a $3.50 toll for westbound travel. On July 10, 2006, the connector tunnel leading from the Massachusetts Turnpike to the Ted Williams Tunnel was closed due to a ceiling collapse that killed a woman. This complicated airport access from the south and west.[31][32] This connector tunnel was part of the Big Dig project which extended

the Massachusetts Turnpike to the airport via the Ted Williams Tunnel. Access from I-90 Eastbound was restored in August 2006, and access to I-90 Westbound was restored on December 23, 2006. I-90 access was completely restored the weekend of January 14, 2007.

Notable incidents
• On October 4 1960, an Eastern Airlines propeller driven Lockheed L-188 Electra crashed into the sea while attempting to take off from Logan Airport. 62 people died and 9 people survived, incurring serious injuries. • On July 31, 1973, Delta Air Lines Flight 723, operated on a DC-9 airplane, crashed into a seawall at Logan Airport, causing the deaths of all 83 passengers and 6 crew members on board. One of the passengers initially survived the accident but later died in a hospital. • On January 23, 1982 World Airways Flight 30 from Newark to Boston made a nonprecision instrument approach to runway 15R and touched down 2800 feet past the displaced threshold on an icy runway. When the crew sensed that the DC-10-30-CF couldn’t be stopped on the remaining runway, they steered the DC-10 off the side of the runway to avoid the approach light pier, and slid into the shallow water of Boston Harbor. The nose section separated as the DC-10 came to rest 250 feet past the runway end, 110 feet left of the extended centerline. 2 male passengers (a father and son) allegedly perished in the crash- their bodies were never recovered and there have been rumors that they staged their own deaths to collect insurance money. 210 passengers and crew survived the crash • In 2001, two of the aircraft involved in the 9/11 terrorist attacks, American Airlines Flight 11 and United Airlines Flight 175, departed from Logan Airport. Both aircraft were flown into the World Trade Center’s Twin Towers of New York,


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destroying the buildings. United and American Airlines have mounted American flags on the gates from which the flights departed that day. • On December 22, 2001, Richard Reid attempted to blow up American Airlines Flight 63 over the Atlantic Ocean. The flight was diverted to Boston Logan after the passengers and crew overpowered and subdued Reid. One flight attendant received minor injuries after being bitten on the thumb by Reid. The flight departed from Paris-Charles de Gaulle Airport and its intended destination was Miami International Airport.

Logan International Airport
[7] Michael S. Rosenwald and Sean P. Murphy (November 19, 2003). "Judge allows long-fought runway at Logan". The Boston Globe. http://www.boston.com/news/local/ articles/2003/11/19/ judge_allows_long_fought_runway_at_logan/. Retrieved on 2006-07-28. [8] http://massport.com/about/ press_news_Hainan_Application.html Application for Boston/Beijing Service Filed with Chinese Government [9] Hub-to-China flights could begin in ’09. Boston Herald. [10] Wong, Nicole C. (2008 February 15). Massport seeks to lure more foreign flights. The Boston Globe: Globe-Trotting (blog). Retrieved on 2008 March 22 [11] Howe, Peter J. (2007 September 14). A jet to help Boston’s dreams take off. The Boston Globe. Retrieved on 2008 January 3. [12] Howe, Peter J. (November 19, 2006). "The 30-year saga of 14/32". The Boston Globe. http://www.boston.com/business/ globe/articles/2006/11/19/ the_30_year_saga_of_1432/. Retrieved on 2007-10-26. [13] FAA: Environmental Impact Statement Airside Improvements Planning Project Centerfield Taxiway [14] "Signature at BOS". Signature Flight Support. 2007. http://www.signatureflight.com/ locations/bos/. [15] Reed, Keith (March 17, 2005). "Smooth Takeoff for Terminal A". The Boston Globe. http://www.atca.org/ singlenews.asp?item_ID=2569&comm=0. Retrieved on 2007-03-07. [16] http://massport.com/about/ press_news_Northwest_A.html [17] Howe, Peter (February 28, 2006). "Attention Logan passengers: starting Wed. no more Terminal D". The Boston Globe. http://www.boston.com/business/ ticker/2006/02/attention_logan.html. Retrieved on 2006-11-02. [18] http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap_travel/ 20090423/ap_tr_ge/ us_travel_brief_jetblue_new_routes_1 [19] www.abreu-tours.com/static_us/sata.pdf [20] http://www.travelnewenglandnewspapers.com/ article.php?art=182

Related Airports
To address Logan Airport’s overcrowding, Massport has designated Manchester-Boston Regional Airport in Manchester, New Hampshire and T. F. Green Airport in Providence, Rhode Island as the second and third airports of Boston.[33] Massport does not operate these facilities. For a time, Massport also operated scheduled flights at Hanscom Field in Bedford, Massachusetts and Worcester Regional Airport in Worcester, each of which are operated by Massport.

See also
• Massachusetts World War II Army Airfields

[1] ^ FAA Airport Master Record for BOS (Form 5010 PDF), retrieved 2007-03-15 [2] Massport [1] [3] "MASSPORT: Logan Airport: FAQ". http://www.massport.com/LOGAN/ faq.html#q29. Retrieved on 2008-09-26. [4] http://www.bts.gov/publications/ pocket_guide_to_transportation/2008/ html/table_04_07b.html [5] http://www.massport.com/logan/ about_histo.html [6] Wedge, Dave (March 2, 2007). "Fast one: Staties paid $9G to drive own cars". Boston Herald. http://news.bostonherald.com/ localRegional/ view.bg?articleid=185894.


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Logan International Airport

[21] http://phx.corporate-ir.net/ bostonclubhouse.jsp Virgin Atlanticphoenix.zhtml?c=92562&p=irolBoston Clubhouse newsArticle&ID=1275941&highlight= [31] "I-90 Connector Tunnel Closed". [22] "Aer Lingus". http://www.aerlingus.com/. Massachusetts Turnpike Authority. July Retrieved on 2008-02-26. 11, 2006. http://www.masspike.com/user[23] "Admirals Club Locations". American cgi/ Airlines. https://www.aa.com/aa/ news.cgi?dbkey=232&type=Press%20Release&src= i18nForward.do?p=/travelInformation/ Retrieved on 2007-10-26. airportAmenities/AdmiralsLocations.jsp. [32] "Access Ramp to I-90/Ted Williams Retrieved on 2008-02-26. Tunnel Eastbound to Logan Airport [24] "British Airways - Lounge locations". Reopens". Massachusetts Turnpike http://www.britishairways.com/travel/ Authority. August 8, 2006. ecbenftloungelist/public/en_us#uc. http://www.masspike.com/user-cgi/ Retrieved on 2008-02-26. news.cgi?dbkey=237&type=Press%20Release&src= [25] https://www.continental.com/web/en-us/ Retrieved on 2007-10-26. content/travel/airport/lounge/locations/ [33] "Regional Airports: FAQ". Massport. all.aspx?SID=0B3C20E5F2A1495D9CFD651F5DDDABC1 http://www.massport.com/airports/ CO Lounge Locations faq.html#q5. Retrieved on 2008-03-25. [26] "Crown Room Club Locations". Delta Air Lines. http://www.delta.com/ traveling_checkin/airport_information/ • Massport: Logan Airport crown_room_clubs/ • Terminal Map of Logan International crown_room_locations/index.jsp. Airport Retrieved on 2008-02-26. • Airport Wayfinder: Boston [27] "Lufthansa Lounges". • Noise Complaints http://www.lufthansa.com/online/portal/ • FAA Airport Diagram(PDF), effective 07 lh/us/info_and_services/at_the_airport/ May 2009 lounges?nodeid=1801992&l=en&cid=1000390. • Resources for this airport: Retrieved on 2008-02-26. • AirNav airport information for KBOS [28] "United Airlines - Boston". • ASN accident history for BOS http://www.united.com/page/article/ • FlightAware airport information and 0,1360,50329,00.html. Retrieved on live flight tracker 2008-02-26. • NOAA/NWS latest weather [29] "US Airways Club Locations". observations http://www.usairways.com/awa/content/ • SkyVector aeronautical chart for KBOS traveltools/club/locations.aspx#bos. • FAA current BOS delay information Retrieved on 2008-02-26. [30] http://www.virgin-atlantic.com/en/us/ whatsonboard/clubhouses/

External links

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Logan_International_Airport" Categories: 1923 establishments, Airports in Massachusetts, Transportation in Boston, Massachusetts, Defunct World War II USAAF Fields This page was last modified on 24 May 2009, at 17:51 (UTC). All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License. (See Copyrights for details.) Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a U.S. registered 501(c)(3) taxdeductible nonprofit charity. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers


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