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Airport Johannesburg (South Africa) - OR Tambo International

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O. R. Tambo International Airport
Johannesburg International Airport
Airport type Public
Owner Airports Company South Africa
Serves Johannesburg, South Africa
Pretoria, South Africa
Location Kempton Park, Ekurhuleni, Gauteng, South Africa
Hub for
Elevation AMSL 5,558 ft / 1,694 m
Coordinates 26°0821S 028°1446E / 26.13917°S 28.24611°E / -26.13917; 28.24611Coordinates: 26°0821S 028°1446E / 26.13917°S 28.24611°E / -26.13917; 28.24611
Location in the Johannesburg area
Direction Length Surface
ft m
03L/21R 14,495 4,418 Asphalt
03R/21L 11,155 3,400 Asphalt
Statistics (Apr 2016 - Mar 2017)
Passengers 20,692,780
Aircraft movements 220,934
Economic impact $3.2 billion[1]
Social impact 128.2 thousand[1]
Source: Passenger Statistics[2]

O. R. Tambo International Airport (IATA: JNBICAO: FAOR) (ORTIA) is a major international airport in Kempton Park, Ekurhuleni, Gauteng, South Africa,[3] near the city of Johannesburg and, to a lesser extent, the executive capital Pretoria. It serves as the primary airport for domestic and international travel to/from South Africa and is Africa's busiest airport with a capacity to handle up to 28 million passengers annually[4] with non-stop flights to all continents except Antarctica. The airport is the hub of South Africa's largest international and domestic carrier, South African Airways (SAA), and a number of smaller local airlines. The airport handled a total of over 20 million passengers in 2016.[5]

It was originally known as Jan Smuts International Airport[6] (hence the airport's former ICAO code, "FAJS"), after South Africa's former prime minister of that name. The airport was renamed Johannesburg International Airport in 1994 when the newly reformed South African government implemented a national policy of not naming airports after politicians. The policy was however reversed later, and the airport renamed again on 27 October 2006 after Oliver Reginald Tambo, a former President of the African National Congress.[7]


The airport was founded in 1952 as "Jan Smuts Airport," two years after his death, near the town of Kempton Park on the East Rand. It displaced the "Palmietfontein International Airport," which had handled European flights since 1945.

It was used as a test airport for the Concorde during the 1970s, to determine how the aircraft would perform while taking off and landing at high elevations.[8] During the 1980s, many countries stopped trading with South Africa because of the United Nation sanctions imposed against South Africa in the struggle against apartheid, and many international airlines had to stop flying to the airport. These sanctions also resulted in South African Airways being refused rights to fly over most African countries, and in addition to this, the risk of flying over some African countries was emphasised by the shooting down of two passenger aircraft over Rhodesia (Air Rhodesia Flight 825 and 827),[9] forcing them to fly around the "bulge" of Africa. This required specially-modified aircraft like the Boeing 747SP. Following the ending of apartheid, the airport's name, and that of other international airports in South Africa, were changed and these restrictions were lifted.

The airport overtook Cairo International Airport in 1996 as the busiest airport in Africa[10] and is the fourth-busiest airport in the AfricaMiddle East region after Dubai International Airport, Hamad International Airport, and Abu Dhabi International Airport. In fiscal year 2010, the airport handled 8.82 million departing passengers.[11]

On 26 November 2006, the airport became the first in Africa to host the Airbus A380.[12] The aircraft landed in Johannesburg on its way to Sydney via the South Pole on a test flight.

Airport information

O. R. Tambo International Airport is a hot and high airport. Situated almost 1,700 metres (5,500 feet) above mean sea level, the air is thin.[13] This means some aircraft must reduce weight by loading less fuel than they would otherwise. The thinner air is also the reason for the longer than usual runways. On some routes such as to North America, it means flights from Johannesburg need to refuel en-route while the return flight originating from a lower altitude airport can upload enough fuel to reach Johannesburg non-stop.

O. R. Tambo International Airport is one of only three airports in the Africa-Middle East region that has non-stop flights to all six inhabited continents, the other two being Dubai International Airport and Doha International Airport.

On 10 January 2013 the airport's ICAO code was changed from FAJS to FAOR.[14]


There are two parallel northsouth runways and a disused cross runway. The western runway, 03L/21R, is over 4400 m (14,000 ft) long, making it one of the world's longest international airport runways. Fully laden aircraft require a far greater length of runway to achieve take-off velocity at this altitude. Both runways are equipped with Instrument Landing Systems (ILS). Furthermore all runways are equipped with Approach Lighting Systems. Sequenced flashers are not used at any South African runways and therefore not installed. Touchdown zone (TDZ) lighting is available, but never turned on. Runway Threshold, Edge and Centerline lights are the only lighting available. Runway 03R/21L is 3,400m (11,155 ft) long and is also equipped at both ends with ILS. The airport used to have a third runway but this was closed due to the danger it posed. It is now a taxiway.

During busy periods, outbound flights use the western runway for take-off, while inbound flights use the eastern runway for landing. Wind factors may cause numerous variations, but on most days flights will take off to the north and land from the south.

South African Airways

O. R. Tambo International Airport used to serve as grounds for the South African Airways Museum. This room full of South African Airways memorabilia was started by two fans of the airline as a temporary location until they could set it up in one of Jan Smuts International's buildings in 1987. The museum has since relocated to Rand Airport (FAGM).


Airports Company South Africa (ACSA) reported that major new developments took place at the airport, in preparation for the 2010 FIFA World Cup. The development includes expansion of the international terminal, with the new international pier (opened in 2009), which includes gates for the Airbus A380 and increased capacity at the same time. A new Central Terminal building, designed by Osmond Lange Architects and Planners, was completed on April 1, 2009.[citation needed] An additional multi-storey parkade was built in January 2010, at a cost of R470 million opposite the Central Terminal Building, plus Terminal A was also upgraded and the associated roadways realigned to accommodate more International Departures space.

The Central Terminal Building (CTB) (cost: R2 billion) boosted passenger capacity at the landside of the terminal in 3 levels, and allows direct access from international and domestic terminals. Additional luggage carousels were added on March 12, 2010 to accommodate the Airbus A380. Arrivals are accommodated on Level 1, with departures expanded on Level 3; Level 2 accommodates further retail and commercial activities. The Gautrain Rapid Rail Link station is above the terminal.

The new International Pier (cost: R535 million) has increased international arrivals and departures capacity in a two-storey structure with nine additional airside contact stands, four of which are Airbus A380 compatible.[citation needed] Air bridges are already in place and the existing duty-free mall will be extended into this area. Additional lounges and passenger-holding areas will be constructed on the upper level.

A second terminal between the two runways has been cancelled. It would have contained its own domestic and international check-in facilities, contact stands, shops and lounges and was projected to cost R8 billion.[citation needed]

In November 2009, Air France announced the scheduled flights of their Airbus A380 into the airport.[15][16] These flights commenced on February 17, 2010, initially 3 times weekly, now five times weekly. Lufthansa started twice-weekly A380 flights into Johannesburg on 12 September 2010[17] but changed their service to a daily Boeing 747-8i in October 2015.[18] Emirates Airlines started a daily A380 service to Johannesburg in October 2011, replacing one of their 3 daily 777-300ER flights, which was cancelled on March 24, 2012. British Airways started A380 services into the airport on February 27, 2014 and, as of January 2015, operates the aircraft daily alongside a daily 747 service. As of Northern winter 2017/18 British Airways will increase their A380 service from the previously filed 7 weekly to 14 weekly. As of February 2017, Emirates has upgraded one of its 4 daily flights to A380. As of November 2016, Etihad Airways operates B787-9 daily from its Abu Dhabi hub.


There are six terminals at the airport, but these can be broken down into three major areas: the international terminals; the domestic terminals; and the transit terminals. The transit terminal housed disused parts of the old domestic terminals. It has been mostly demolished to build a new Central Terminal that will provide an indoor link between domestic and international terminals, as well as a central passenger check-in area and more gates. It was constructed for the 2010 FIFA World Cup. Terminals A1 and A2 handle international passengers while the other two terminals handle domestic passengers. Due to the airport's design, departure and arrivals terminals are considered separate terminals. The Central Terminal that is under construction will be named Terminal A3 and it will be used for both international and domestic passengers. The airline Mango has its head office on the mezzanine level of the Domestic Departure Terminal.[19]

The two terminals, Terminal A and Terminal B, have been restructured. Several airlines now use Terminal B for all check-ins (top floor, adjacent to the arrivals atrium), for both national and international flights. The airlines that moved check-in to Terminal B include SAA, SA Airlink, SA Express, Air Mauritius, and Qantas.[20]

Terminals A and B boast over 140 retail stores. The Duty Free stores are based airside in Terminal A and many of them stock products exclusively available at the airport.

There is also a 24-hour travel clinic, with medical staff available 24 hours a day. The airport's police station also operates around the clock.

The ample parking available at O. R. Tambo International Airport has recently[when?] been revamped and the introduction of state-of-the-art technology now allows visitors to identify available parking spaces easily.

Airlines and destinations

Airlines Destinations
Air Austral SaintDenis de la Réunion
Air Botswana Francistown, Gaborone, Kasane, Maun
Air China BeijingCapital
Air France ParisCharles de Gaulle
Airlink Antananarivo, Beira, Bloemfontein, Bulawayo, Gaborone, Harare, Kasane, Lusaka, Maseru, Maun, Nampula, Ndola, Nelspruit, Nosy Be, Pemba, Phalaborwa, Pietermaritzburg, Polokwane, Saint Helena,[21] Sishen, Skukuza, Tete, Umtata, Upington, Windhoek-Hosea Kutako,[22], Vilanculos
Charter: Ascension Island[23]
Air Mauritius Mauritius
Air Namibia Walvis Bay, Windhoek-Hosea Kutako
Air Seychelles Mahé
Air Zimbabwe Bulawayo, Harare, Victoria Falls
Alitalia RomeFiumicino (resumes 8 April 2018)[24]
British Airways LondonHeathrow
British Airways
operated by Comair
Cape Town, Durban, Harare, Livingstone, Mauritius, Port Elizabeth, Victoria Falls, WindhoekHosea Kutako
Cathay Pacific Hong Kong
CemAir Hoedspruit,[25] Lephalale, Margate, Plettenberg Bay, Sishen
Delta Air Lines Atlanta
EgyptAir Cairo
El Al Tel AvivBen Gurion
Emirates DubaiInternational
Ethiopian Airlines Addis Ababa
Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi
Fastjet Zimbabwe Harare, Victoria Falls[26]
FlySafair Bloemfontein, Cape Town, Durban, East London, George, Port Elizabeth
Iberia Madrid
Kenya Airways NairobiJomo Kenyatta
KLM Amsterdam
Kulula.com Cape Town, Durban, George, East London
LAM Mozambique Airlines Beira, Inhambane, Maputo, Pemba, Quelimane, Tete, Vilanculos
LATAM Brasil São PauloGuarulhos
Lufthansa Frankfurt
Malawian Airlines Blantyre, Lilongwe
Maluti Sky
operated by MGC Aviation
Mango Cape Town, Durban, George, Port Elizabeth, Zanzibar
Qantas Sydney
Qatar Airways Doha1
RwandAir Kigali, Lusaka
Saudia Jeddah
Swaziland Airlink
operated by Airlink
Singapore Airlines Singapore2
South African Airways Abidjan, Accra, Blantyre, Brazzaville, Cape Town, Cotonou (ends 7 January 2018)[27], Dakar, Dar es Salaam, Douala (ends 6 January 2018)[27], Durban, East London, Entebbe, Frankfurt, Harare, Hong Kong, Kinshasa, Lagos, Libreville (ends 7 January 2018)[27], Lilongwe, Livingstone, LondonHeathrow, Luanda, Lusaka, Maputo, Mauritius, Munich, NairobiJomo Kenyatta, Ndola, New YorkJFK, Perth, Pointe Noire, Port Elizabeth, São PauloGuarulhos, Victoria Falls, Walvis Bay, WashingtonDulles, WindhoekHosea Kutako
South African Express Bloemfontein, East London, Gaborone, George, Hoedspruit, Kimberley, Lubumbashi, Nelspruit, Pietermaritzburg, Port Elizabeth, Richards Bay, Sun City, Walvis Bay[28]
Swiss International Air Lines Zürich
TAAG Angola Airlines Luanda
Turkish Airlines IstanbulAtatürk1
Virgin Atlantic LondonHeathrow
  • ^1 : This flight continues to Durban. However, this carrier does not have rights to transport passengers solely between Johannesburg and Durban.
  • ^2 : This flight continues to Cape Town. However, this carrier does not have rights to transport passengers solely between Johannesburg and Cape Town.
  • ^3 : This flight continues to Maputo. However, this carrier does not have rights to transport passengers solely between Johannesburg and Maputo.
Airlines Destinations
BidAir Cargo Cape Town, Dar es Salaam, Durban, East London, George, Harare, Kigali, Livingstone, Mauritius, Maputo, NairobiJomo Kenyatta, Port Elizabeth, Victoria Falls, Windhoek-Hosea Kutako
Cargolux LondonStansted, Luxembourg, NairobiJomo Kenyatta
Chapman Freeborn Entebbe
Emirates SkyCargo DubaiAl Maktoum, NairobiJomo Kenyatta
Ethiopian Airlines Cargo Addis Ababa
Etihad Cargo Abu Dhabi, NairobiJomo Kenyatta
Imperial Air Cargo Bloemfontein, Cape Town, Durban, Port Elizabeth
Lufthansa Cargo Frankfurt, Lagos, NairobiJomo Kenyatta
Martinair Amsterdam
Qatar Airways Cargo Doha, Liège, NairobiJomo Kenyatta, OsloGardermoen
Saudia Cargo Amsterdam, Jeddah, NairobiJomo Kenyatta
Silverback Cargo Freighters Kigali
Singapore Airlines Cargo Amsterdam, Chennai, Mumbai, NairobiJomo Kenyatta, Singapore
South African Cargo Cape Town, Bloemfontein, Durban, Harare, Maputo, Port Elizabeth, Windhoek-Hosea Kutako[29]
Turkish Airlines Cargo IstanbulAtatürk, Khartoum, NairobiJomo Kenyatta
Uganda Air Cargo Entebbe
Wimbi Dira Airways Kinshasa

Traffic and statistics

O. R. Tambo International Airport recorded 18.6 million passengers in 20102011, up from 17.6 million passengers the year before. Of those passengers, 8 million were international and 9.7 million domestic, with the remainder being classified as "regional" or "unscheduled". 212,918 aircraft traffic movements were recorded; the majority being domestic services. O. R. Tambo International Airport is the busiest airport in South Africa.

Passenger traffic
Annual passenger traffic for O. R. Tambo International Airport[30]
Year International Regional Domestic Unscheduled Total
Passenger movements  % Change Passenger movements  % Change Passenger movements  % Change Passenger movements  % Change Passenger movements  % Change
200607 6,958,277 no data 651,642 no data 10,094,758 no data 89,423 no data 17,794,100 no data
200708 7,645,647 9.9% 714,717 9.7% 11,009,841 9.1% 87,293 2.4% 19,457,498 9.3%
200809 7,480,461 2.2% 730,387 2.2% 9,582,332 13.0% 91,679 5.0% 17,884,859 8.1%
200910 7,489,211 0.1% 762,033 4.3% 9,270,478 3.3% 74,481 18.8% 17,596,203 1.6%
201011 7,965,594 6.4% 794,477 4.3% 9,732,250 5.0% 150,824 102.5% 18,643,145 5.9%
201112 8,088,013 1.5% 846,067 6.5% 9,985,246 2.6% 84,216 44.2% 19,003,542 1.9%
201213 8,276,845 2.3% 826,676 2.3% 9,437,069 5.5% 80,669 4.2% 18,621,259 2.0%
2013-14 8,570,384 3.6% 894,670 8.2% 9,257,225 1.9% 98,709 22.3% 18,820,988 1.0%
2014-15 8 614 192 0.5% 914 644 2.2% 9 510 809 2.7% 95 448 3.4 19 135 093 1.7%
2015-16 8 791 210 2.1% 905 729 1.0% 10 586 823 11.3% 91 236 4.6% 20 374 998 6.5%
Aircraft movements
Annual aircraft movements for O. R. Tambo International Airport[31][32]
Year International Regional Domestic Unscheduled Total
Aircraft movements  % Change Aircraft movements  % Change Aircraft movements  % Change Aircraft movements  % Change Aircraft movements  % Change
200607 53,003 no data 17,684 no data 114,917 no data 26,037 no data 211,641 no data
200708 59,031 11.4% 18,799 6.3% 121,621 5.8% 29,591 13.6% 229,042 8.2%
200809 57,559 2.5% 17,965 4.4% 109,372 10.1% 28,297 4.4% 213,193 6.9%
200910 59,382 3.2% 19,732 9.8% 103,166 5.7% 20,252 28.4% 202,532 5.0%
201011 63,414 6.8% 19,846 0.6% 105,627 2.4% 24,031 18.7% 212,918 5.1%
201112 63,233 0.3% 20,769 4.6% 107,053 1.3% 21,515 10.4% 212,570 0.1%

Other buildings

South African Airways is headquartered in Airways Park on the grounds of O. R. Tambo International Airport.[3][33][34] The building was developed by Stauch Vorster Architects.[35] Airways Park was completed in March 1997 for 70,000,000 Rand.[36] The fourth floor of the West Wing of the Pier Development of O. R. Tambo has the head office of SA Express.[37][38][39]


In late 2005, a name change was proposed for the airport to "O. R. Tambo International", after former ANC President and anti-apartheid activist Oliver Reginald Tambo, an apparent change to the precedent of neutrally-named airports. The name change was formally announced in the Government Gazette of South Africa on 30 June 2006, allowing a 30-day window for the public to register objections. The name change was implemented on 27 October 2006 with the unveiling of new signs at the airport.

Critics noted the considerable expense involved in renaming the airport, and the decision to use a politician as the name would be obscure, confusing and in some instances, offensive. Corne Mulder of the Freedom Front Plus has stamped the renaming "nothing less than political opportunism and attempts by the ANC government to dodge the true socio-economic issues of the country".[40]

Unnecessary confusion can be caused, for O. R. Tambo is also a district municipality in the Eastern Cape, seated in Mthatha. The town of Mthatha has an international airport known as Mthatha Airport, formerly named the K. D. Matanzima Airport after former Transkei President Kaiser Matanzima.

Ground transport

Rail transit

A transit terminal has been built between the domestic and international terminals. It houses the Gautrain station linking the airport to Sandton, a major business district and a primary tourist area, and, from there, the rest of the Gautrain system.

In September 2006 Gauteng Province contracted Bombardier Transportation for a rail link connecting Johannesburg, Pretoria, and the airport, with construction to begin immediately.[41] The section linking the airport to Sandton in Johannesburg was completed on 8 June 2010 in time for the World Cup. Trains run 90 trips per day and carry an estimated 8000 passengers daily.[42]


The airport is easily accessible by car and it is located in northeast Johannesburg on the R24 Airport Freeway, which can be accessed by the R24 (South Africa) and the R21 highway. The R24 intersects with the R21 near the airport and with the O. R. Tambo Airport Highway. This highway goes through the airport terminals, separating them from the parking bays, but it branches off into two directions: "departures" and "arrivals", and then it rebranches into the intersection.


Five bus city lines, operated by Metrobus and Putco, pass through the airport twice a day. The buses are accessible in the morning and the evening, when there are many passengers departing and arriving. There are also private bus lines operating express buses to the CBD of Johannesburg, as well as other locations.

Accidents and incidents

  • 20 October 1957 A Vickers Viscount G-AOYF, operated by Vickers was damaged beyond economic repair when the starboard undercarriage collapsed following a heavy landing.[43]
  • 1 March 1988 An Embraer EMB 110 Bandeirante, ZS-LGP, exploded in mid air whilst on final approach for landing. All seventeen occupants were killed. A passenger was suspected of detonating an explosive device but to this day it has never been proven beyond all doubt.[44]
  • 22 April 1999 A Boeing 727-23 was damaged beyond repair by large hailstones while on approach for landing at FAJS. Aircraft landed safely with no loss of life.[45]
  • 3 November 2001 A Reims-Cessna F406 crashed shortly after takeoff from runway 03R, killing all 3 occupants. The aircraft did not have a valid certificate of airworthiness at the time of the incident.[46]
  • 9 April 2004 An Emirates Airbus A340-300 operating a flight from Johannesburg to Dubai sustained serious damage during takeoff when it failed to become airborne before the end of the runway, striking 25 approach lights, causing four tyres to burst which in turn threw debris into various parts of the aircraft, ultimately damaging the flap drive mechanism. This rendered the flaps immoveable in the takeoff position. The aircraft returned for an emergency landing during which the normal braking system failed as a result of the damage. The aircraft was brought to a stop only 250 metres from the end of the 3,400-metre runway using reverse thrust and the alternate braking system.[47] In their report, South African investigators found that the captain had used an erroneous take-off technique, and criticised Emirates training and rostering practices.[48]
  • 25 March 2006  A gunman held up guards at the airport gates. Others armed with AK-47 assault rifles held up guards and police at a South African Airways aircraft and helped themselves to bags of pound sterling banknotes flown in from Britain. Several airport security staff were implicated in the heist.[49]
  • 22 December 2013 A British Airways Boeing 747-400 operating flight 56 collided with a building at the airport. Four ground-handling staff in the building sustained minor injuries. As of February 2014, the aircraft was put out of service.[50]
  • 26 October 2015 A Comair (South Africa) Boeing 737-400 operating a flight from Port Elizabeth suffered a landing gear failure while landing at the airport. There were no injuries.[51]
  • 7 March 2017 A heist, remarkably similar to the heist in 2006, was carried out by a gang of up to 13 robbers who stole a huge sum of used foreign currency notes collected from South Africa's banks and foreign exchange services. The money was to be transported to London by South African Airways.[52][53]

See also


  1. ^ a b "O. R. Tambo International airport Economic and social impacts". Ecquants. Retrieved 7 September 2013. 
  2. ^ "O.R. Tambo Airport Passenger Statistics". Airports Company South Africa. Retrieved 15 January 2013. 
  3. ^ a b "Background". Ekurhuleni. 3 (3/8). Retrieved 30 September 2009.
  4. ^ World Cup improvements at Johannesburg airport nearly complete YouTube (5 April 2010).
  5. ^ "O.R. Tambo International Airport - Statistics - ACSA Media". Retrieved 6 June 2015. 
  6. ^ Bulpin, T.V. (1980). Mayhew, Vic; Duncan, Tony; Handler, Rosemund, eds. Illustrated Guide to Southern Africa (2 ed.). Reader's Digest. p. 198, col. 1. ISBN 0-620-04650-3. 
  7. ^ "OR Tambo now official". News24. 27 October 2006. Archived from the original on 5 November 2006. Retrieved 27 October 2006. 
  8. ^ TIMELINE 70s. Concorde Sst (21 January 1976).
  9. ^ "Details p of Air Rhodesia Flight RH825". Viscount Disasters. Retrieved 12 November 2006. 
  10. ^ Busiest Airports in Africa [Archive] PPRuNe Forums. Pprune.org.
  11. ^ Airports Company South Africa Annual Report Part I 
  12. ^ Oliver R Tambo (Johannesburg) International Airport (JNB/FAJS). Airport Technology (15 June 2011).
  13. ^ "Climate and weather in Johannesburg and on the Highveld, South Africa". Southafrica-travel.net. Retrieved 11 May 2013. 
  14. ^ "South African Civil Aviation Authority, AIRAC AIP Supplement S087/12, 20 September 2012" (PDF). 
  15. ^ "Page not found : Air France - Corporate". Air France - Corporate. 15 April 2014. Retrieved 6 June 2015. 
  16. ^ Travel News and Previews | Latest Travel news, Travel Insight. Travelhouseuk.co.uk.
  17. ^ Lufthansa Lufthansa launches A380 service to Beijing. Presse.lufthansa.com.
  18. ^ "Bye A380, hi Boeing 747-8- TravelWrite". www.travelwrite.co.za. Retrieved 2017-04-08. 
  19. ^ "Contact Us". Mango. Retrieved 20 May 2013. Physical address: Mezzanine Level, Domestic Departure Terminal, O.R. Tambo International Airport, 1627 
  20. ^ ACSA news, Airlines moving to Terminal B.
  21. ^ "Flight prices to St Helena announced - Saint Helena Local". 29 August 2017. 
  22. ^ "Flight prices to St Helena announced - Saint Helena Local". 29 August 2017. 
  23. ^ "Airlink-Ascension Island Government". Ascension Island Government. 5 October 2017. Retrieved 15 October 2017. 
  24. ^ 2017, UBM (UK) Ltd. "Alitalia resumes 2 African routes in NS18". 
  25. ^ 2017, UBM (UK) Ltd. "Cemair adds Hoedspruit service from August 2017". 
  26. ^ "Fastjet to reintroduce Johannesburg-Vic Falls flights - The Chronicle". www.chronicle.co.zw. 
  27. ^ a b c 2017, UBM (UK) Ltd. "South African Airways intra-Africa service changes from Oct 2017". 
  28. ^ "Fly SA Express". Fly SA Express. 
  29. ^ https://www.flysaa.com/cms/ZA/Saa_Cargo_new/flysaa_cargo_INT.html
  30. ^ "O. R. Tambo International Airport Passenger Statistics". Airports Company South Africa. Retrieved 23 October 2013. 
  31. ^ "ACSA Cape Town Aircraft Statistics". Airports Company South Africa. Retrieved 23 November 2011. 
  32. ^ "Statistics". www.airports.co.za. 
  33. ^ "South African Airways Corporate Travel Terms and Conditions" (PDF). South African Airways. Retrieved 23 June 2010. ... with its principal place of business at No 1 Jones Road, Airways Park, O.R. Tambo International Airport 
  34. ^ "Policies & Disclaimer". South African Airways. Retrieved 23 June 2010. Physical address for receipt of legal service: Airways Park, 1 Jones Road, OR Tambo International Airport, Kempton Park, Gauteng, South Africa. 
  35. ^ Beaver, Robyn (2004). 1000 Architects. 1. Images Publishing. p. 504. Retrieved 23 June 2010 via Google Books.  ISBN 1-876907-91-6, ISBN 978-1-876907-91-4
  36. ^ "Printable version of the site." Stauch Vorster Architects. 10/18. Retrieved 23 June 2010.
  37. ^ "Contact Us". SA Express. Retrieved 6 February 2011. OR Tambo International Airport Head Office:[...] 
  38. ^ "About Us." SA Express. Retrieved on 6 February 2011. "The airline's head office is based at OR Tambo International Airport in Johannesburg."
  39. ^ "Legal." SA Express. Retrieved on 6 February 2011. "Street Address: 4th Floor Offices, West Wing, Pier Development, Johannesburg International Airport"
  40. ^ Wolmarans, Riaan (10 July 2006). "Welcome to OR Tambo Airport". Mail&Guardian. Archived from the original on 17 July 2006. Retrieved 22 September 2006. 
  41. ^ Grant, Tavia (28 September 2006). "Bombardier wins $1.65-billion in contracts". Globe and Mail. Canada. 
  42. ^ SouthAfrica.info (13 October 2006). "SA's high-speed train on track". 
  43. ^ "Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved 8 September 2009. 
  44. ^ ASN Aircraft accident Embraer 110P1 Bandeirante ZS-LGP Germiston, c. 13 km SW of Johannesburg International Airport (JNB). Aviation-safety.net.
  45. ^ "Boeing B727-23 (sic), Johannesburg International Airport" (PDF). South African Civil Aviation Authority. Retrieved 4 November 2009. 
  46. ^ "ReimsF406 700m South of the threshold of Runway 03R FAJS" (PDF). South African Civil Aviation Authority. Retrieved 4 November 2009. 
  47. ^ "ASN Aircraft accident Airbus A340 A6-ERN". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved 18 December 2011. 
  48. ^ David Learmount (11 January 2006). "Emirates censured in Airbus A340 Johannesburg runway overrun probe". Flightglobal. Retrieved 18 December 2011. 
  49. ^ Nine in court after Joburg airport heist South Africa | IOL News. IOL.co.za (18 April 2006).
  50. ^ Malkin, Bonnie (22 December 2013). "British Airways plane collides with building at Johannesburg airport". The Daily Telegraph. London. 
  51. ^ Kubheka, Thando (26 October 2015). "British Airways Plane in 'Incident' at OR Tambo". Eyewitness News. Retrieved 9 March 2017. 
  52. ^ Times Staff (9 March 2017). "The shocking inside story of the R200m OR Tambo heist". businesslive.co.za. Rand Daily Mail. Retrieved 9 March 2017. 
  53. ^ Hosken, Graeme; Cowan, Kyle (7 March 2017). "BREAKING NEWS: Multi-million cash heist at OR Tambo Airport". Times Live. Retrieved 9 March 2017. 

External links

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