Ministro Pistarini International Airport

Ministro Pistarini International Airport (Spanish: Aeropuerto Internacional Ministro Pistarini) (IATA: EZE, ICAO: SAEZ), also known as Ezeiza International Airport owing to its location in the Ezeiza Partido in Greater Buenos Aires, is an international airport 22 kilometres (14 mi) south-southwest of the Autonomous City of Buenos Aires,[2] the capital city of Argentina. Covering 3,475 hectares (13.42 sq mi; 8,590 acres)[5] it is one of two commercial airports serving Buenos Aires and its metropolitan area, along with Aeroparque Jorge Newbery. Pistarini Airport is the country's largest international airport by number of passengers handled—85% of international traffic[5]—and is a hub for international flights of Aerolíneas Argentinas, which operates domestic services from the airport as well. It has been operated by Aeropuertos Argentina 2000 S.A. since 1998.[2][8][9]

Ministro Pistarini
International Airport

Aeropuerto Internacional Ministro Pistarini
Aeropuerto Internacional de Ezeiza
Aeropuerto Ministro Pistarini, Ezeiza, Buenos Aires, Argentina.jpg
Airport typePublic
OwnerArgentine Government (Ministry of Transportation)
OperatorAeropuertos Argentina 2000
ServesBuenos Aires
LocationEzeiza, Argentina
Opened30 April 1949 (1949-04-30)
Hub for
Time zoneArgentina Standard Time (UTC−03:00)
Elevation AMSL21 m / 67 ft
Coordinates34°49′20″S 58°32′09″W / 34.82222°S 58.53583°W / -34.82222; -58.53583Coordinates: 34°49′20″S 58°32′09″W / 34.82222°S 58.53583°W / -34.82222; -58.53583
EZE is located in Greater Buenos Aires
Location in greater Buenos Aires
Direction Length Surface
m ft
11/29 3,300 10,828 Asphalt
17/35 3,105 10,187 Asphalt
Statistics (2018)
Passenger traffic changeIncrease 8.5%
Sources: AIP,[2] EANA,[3] ORSNA,[4][5] WorldAeroData,[6] Empresa Argentina de Navegación Aérea statistics for 2018[7]


Juan Pistarini, Minister of Public Works during the presidency of Juan Perón, placed the cornerstone of the project on 22 December 1945.[10] It was designed and erected by Argentine technicians.[11] Its construction, which took four years to be completed,[12] was one of the major projects in the five-year plan of the first presidency of Juan Perón.[11] The airport was inaugurated on 30 April 1949.[12] When it opened it was the third-largest airport in the world.[13] A 1949 diagram[14] shows three runways crossing at 60-degree angles: 9,353 feet (2,851 m) runway 10/28, 7,220 feet (2,200 m) 4/22 and 6,892 feet (2,101 m) 16/34.

The Ezeiza massacre took place near the airport in 1973.[15][16]


Since December 2012, citizens from countries requiring an entry visa for Argentine nationals – including Australia and Canada – are charged a "reciprocity fee" to enter Argentina, equivalent to the price the countries charge Argentine citizens for a visa.[17][18] Until December 2012 (2012-12)[17] the tax was collected, in Argentine pesos or US dollars, at the airport;[18] since then, the tax must be paid in advance online from the country of origin.[17] As of 23 August 2016, the Argentine Government (Presidential Decree No. 959/2016[19]) has resolved to suspend the collection of the reciprocity fee from US passport holders who visit the country for less than 90 days, for tourist or business purposes.[20]

In October 2012 Ezeiza Airport recorded the highest annual traffic growth of all the airports operated by Aeropuertos Argentina 2000.[21] For this month, the airport handled 767,824 passengers, a 10.9% increase compared to the previous October; the volume of international and domestic traffic for October 2012 increased 8.7% and 108.3%, respectively, year-on-year.[22] Overall, 2012 traffic figures for the airport indicated a 7.3% increase over the previous year.[23] Figures for July 2013 showed that the airport handled 688,397 passengers, an 8.9% decrease over the previous year.[24]


Ministro Pistarini International Airport, Terminal A. Ezeiza, Buenos Aires, Argentina
Buenos Aires-Ezeiza Ministro Pistarini International Airport Terminal A
Terminal B
Airport terminal A in 2013

Terminal C was inaugurated in July 2011;[25] as of December 2011, its facilities were in use by Aerolíneas Argentinas, Air France, and Alitalia for their operations.[26][27][28] More SkyTeam members were expected to move their operations to the terminal.[29] In March 2013 terminal B, with an area of 28,795 square metres (309,950 sq ft), was inaugurated, for use by Aerolíneas Argentinas and KLM.[30][31]

Airlines and destinationsEdit


Aerolíneas Argentinas Bogotá,[32] Cancún (suspended), Madrid,[32] Miami,[32] New York–JFK,[33] Punta Cana (suspended), Ushuaia
AeroméxicoMexico City[34]
Air CanadaMontréal–Trudeau (begins December 11, 2021 ; ends March 23, 2022),[35] São Paulo–Guarulhos (begins December 11, 2021),[35] Toronto–Pearson (resumes 26 March 2022)[36]
Air EuropaMadrid[37]
Air FranceParis–Charles de Gaulle[38]
American AirlinesDallas–Fort Worth,[37] Miami,[37] New York–JFK[39]
Boliviana de AviaciónSanta Cruz de la Sierra–Viru Viru[37]
British AirwaysLondon–Heathrow (resumes 9 December 2021),[37] São Paulo–Guarulhos (begins 9 December 2021)[37]
Copa AirlinesPanama City–Tocumen[40]
Cubana de AviaciónCayo Coco,[41] Havana[41]
Delta Air LinesAtlanta[42]
Edelweiss Air Seasonal: Zürich (resumes 2 October 2022)[43]
Ethiopian AirlinesAddis Ababa, São Paulo–Guarulhos (both resume 13 December 2021)[44]
FlybondiAsunción (resumes 1 July 2022),[45] Rio de Janeiro–Galeão (resumes 2 January 2022),[46] São Paulo–Guarulhos (resumes 2 January 2022)[46]
LATAM BrasilSão Paulo–Guarulhos[48]
LATAM ChileSantiago de Chile[49]
LATAM PerúLima[50]
Level Barcelona[51]
Sky AirlineSantiago de Chile[54]
Swiss International Air Lines São Paulo–Guarulhos,[55] Zürich[37]
Turkish AirlinesIstanbul,[56] São Paulo–Guarulhos[56]
United AirlinesHouston–Intercontinental[57]


Air ClassMontevideo
Aerovip CargoMontevideo, Punta del Este
Atlas AirSantiago, Miami, Campinas, Lima
Cielos AirlinesLima
FedEx ExpressCampinas, Santiago
LATAM Cargo ChileAsunción, Bogotá, Campinas, Frankfurt, Miami, Santiago
LATAM Cargo MéxicoMexico City
Lufthansa CargoCampinas, Dakar–Senghor, Frankfurt
MartinairAguadilla, Amsterdam, Bogotá, London–Stansted, Miami
UPS AirlinesMiami, Campinas

Route developmentEdit

Qantas withdrew its service to the airport in favour of Santiago de Chile in March 2012;[58][59] flights to Ezeiza Airport had begun in November 2008.[60] This followed Malaysia Airlines' termination of its Boeing 747-served Kuala LumpurCape Town–Buenos Aires route in early 2012 to cut costs.[61] Aerolineas Argentinas discontinued the Auckland stopover on the Buenos Aires–Sydney run in July 2012; Sydney was removed from the airline's network in April 2014.[62] South African Airways discontinued its Johannesburg–Buenos Aires service in March 2014.[63]

In June 2010 (2010-06), Qatar Airways launched direct flights between the airport and Doha,[64][65] but in August 2020 cancelled the route.[66] After a ten-year gap,[67] KLM resumed operations at the airport in October 2011.[68] Emirates launched services to the airport in January 2012 (2012-01),[69] but in August 2020 discontinued the route.[70][71] Turkish Airlines extended its IstanbulSão Paulo service to end at Ezeiza in December 2012.[72] Air New Zealand started non-stop flights between the airport and Auckland in December 2015,[73] but discontinued them in 2020.[74] United Airlines cancelled non-stop flights from Newark, New Jersey in October 2019.[75]

In January 2018, Aerolineas Argentinas cancelled the non-stop flight to Barcelona.[76] Later, low-cost carriers LEVEL and Norwegian started long-haul flights to Ezeiza airport from Barcelona and London-Gatwick, respectively. The Norwegian carrier discontinued the route in April 2020.[77] Ethiopian Airlines and Swiss carrier Edelweiss Air launched new flights to Buenos Aires.[when?][78] Aerolineas Argentinas started flights to Orlando in December 2019 but in March 2020 the route was discontinued.[citation needed] LATAM Argentina ended its operations in June 2020 and discontinued routes to Miami and Brazil.[79] In July 2020 American Airlines discontinued its Los Angeles route.[80]


Annual passenger traffic at EZE airport. See source Wikidata query.
Traffic by calendar year. Official ACI Statistics
Passengers Change from previous year Aircraft operations Change from previous year Cargo
(metric tons)
Change from previous year
2005 6,365,989  14.34% 62,048   6.10% 177,358   1.41%
2006 6,867,596   7.88% 63,693   2.65% 187,415   5.67%
2007 7,487,779   9.03% 70,576  10.81% 204,909   9.33%
2008 8,012,794   7.01% 71,037   0.65% 205,506   0.29%
2009 7,910,048   1.28% 67,488   5.00% 162,806  20.78%
2010 8,786,807  11.08% 65,063   3.59% 212,890  30.96%
Source: Airports Council International. World Airport Traffic Statistics
(Years 2005–2010)
Busiest international routes from and to Ezeiza (2017)[81]
Rank City Passengers
1 Santiago, Chile 1,130,000
2 Miami, USA 1,001,000
3 Lima, Peru 896,000
4 Madrid, Spain 815,000
5 São Paulo, Brazil 739,000
6 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil 654,000
7 Bogotá, Colombia 372,000
8 Rome, Italy 332,000
9 New York City 329,000
10 Panama City, Panama 275,000

Accidents and incidentsEdit

As of August 2011, Aviation Safety Network records 30 accidents/incidents for aircraft that departed from the airport or had it as a destination.[82] The list below provides a summary of the fatal events that took place at or in the vicinity of the airport.

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Oakley, T. (November 1993). "Instrument and Observing Methods – Report No. 56". World Meteorological Organization. p. 14. Archived from the original on 20 November 2021.
  2. ^ a b c "SAEZ/Ezeiza Ministro Pistarini fact sheet" (PDF) (in Spanish). AIP. Archived from the original (PDF) on 9 February 2012. Retrieved 19 July 2012.
  3. ^ Tablero 2017 Aeropuerto Internacional Ministro Pistarini Archived 31 March 2019 at the Wayback Machine (in Spanish) EANA.
  4. ^ Movimiento operacional de los aeropuertos del Sistema Nacional (TOTAL 2017)[permanent dead link] (in Spanish) ORSNA.
  5. ^ a b c "Aeropuerto Internacional de Ezeiza "Ministro Pistarini"" [Ezeiza "Ministro Pistarini" International Airport] (in Spanish). Organismo Regulador del Sistema Nacional de Aeropuertos (ORSNA). Archived from the original on 10 March 2012. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  6. ^ "Airport information for Ministro Pistarini Airport". World Aero Data. Archived from the original on 5 March 2019.CS1 maint: unfit URL (link) Data current as of October 2006.
  7. ^ "Tablero 2018 Aeropuerto Internacional Ministro Pistarini" (PDF) (in Spanish). Empresa Argentina de Navegación Aérea (EANA). Archived (PDF) from the original on 12 January 2019. Retrieved 19 January 2019.
  8. ^ "Argentina Transfers International Airport Today". Business News Americas. 27 May 1998. Archived from the original on 22 May 2014. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  9. ^ Gill, Tom (1 March 1998). "Milan moves in to manage". Airline Business. Archived from the original on 5 November 2012. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  10. ^ "Vuelo a vuelo, cómo se conquistó el cielo" [Flight by flight, the way the sky was conquered]. La Nación (in Spanish). 17 December 1999. Archived from the original on 20 June 2016. 
  11. ^ a b "Civil aviation news". Flight: 731. 8 December 1949. Archived from the original on 12 June 2013. Peron's pride: Probably the largest and most modern air terminus in the world, the new "Ministro Pistarini" airport at Buenos Aires is one and a half time as big as London Airport. Covering an area of 19 square miles, it has three runways, one of which is 3,060 yards in length, and is capable of accommodating aircraft up to 150 tons in weight. The airport was designed and built entirely by Argentinian technicians and is one of the major projects in General Peron's five-year plan.
  12. ^ a b Trenado, Juan Manuel (30 April 2020). "30 de abril: así era el aeropuerto de Ezeiza cuando se inauguró" [30 April: the way Ezeiza Airport was at the time of its inauguration]. La Nación (in Spanish). Archived from the original on 17 January 2021.
  13. ^ "Civil Aviation News..." Flight: 494. 21 October 1948. Archived from the original on 12 June 2013. Work on the new airport at Ezeiza, near Buenos Aires, is nearly completed and, provisionally, it will be in operation at the end of the year. Covering 18,600 acres, it is claimed to be the third largest international airport in the world.
  14. ^ American Aviation 1 August 1949 p15
  15. ^ Háskel, Guillermo (18 October 2006). "Argentine: Violence mars Perón coffin transfer". MercoPress. Buenos Aires Herald. Archived from the original on 9 January 2011.
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  18. ^ a b "Argentina begun enforcing "reciprocity tax" in Ezeiza airport". MercoPress. 29 December 2009. Archived from the original on 22 March 2012. All foreign visitors arriving in Argentina's international airport of Ezeiza and who live in countries that charge the Argentines before they enter, will have to pay a reciprocity tax.
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  24. ^ "Aeropuertos Argentina: El tráfico de pasajeros creció el 5,7 por ciento en julio" [Aeopuesrtos Argentina: Passenger traffic grew 5.7% in July] (in Spanish). Centre for Aviation. 19 August 2013. Archived from the original on 3 October 2018.
  25. ^ Garffoglio, Loreley (7 July 2011). "Ezeiza estrena una nueva terminal" [Ezeiza's new terminal commences operations] (in Spanish). La Nación. Archived from the original on 2 September 2011.
  26. ^ "Ezeiza: nueva organización de operaciones de las líneas aéreas internacionales" [Ezeiza: new organisation for the operations of international airlines] (Press release) (in Spanish). Aeropuertos Argentina 2000. 28 December 2011. Archived from the original on 26 May 2012.
  27. ^ "Aerolíneas estrenó la Terminal C" [Aerolíneas commenced operations in terminal C] (in Spanish). La Nación. 17 July 2011. Archived from the original on 22 May 2014.
  28. ^ Pagani, Josefina (15 July 2011). "Comenzó a operar ayer la nueva terminal C en Ezeiza" [Ezeiza's new terminal C started operations yesterday] (in Spanish). La Nación. Archived from the original on 22 May 2014.
  29. ^ "Aerolineas Argentinas begins flights to the new terminal at Ezeiza" (Press release). Aerolíneas Argentinas. 12 July 2011. Archived from the original on 27 March 2012. Terminal "C" also has an exclusive VIP lounge, called "Salon Condor", especially designed to meet the requirements determined by the Sky Team Alliance, of which Aerolineas Argentinas is becoming a member. The VIP salon will not only be used by Aerolineas Argentinas' passengers but also by the passengers on all airlines in the alliance.
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  39. ^
  40. ^ "Copa Airlines modificó su cronograma en la ruta a Buenos Aires". Aviacionline (in Spanish). 6 February 2021. Retrieved 23 March 2021.
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  42. ^ "Delta introduce nuevamente el Airbus A330-300 en la ruta a Buenos Aires". Aviacionline (in Spanish). 20 September 2021. Retrieved 20 September 2021.
  43. ^ "Flights from EZE to ZRH". 8 October 2021.
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  55. ^
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External linksEdit

  Media related to Ministro Pistarini International Airport at Wikimedia Commons