Aeromexico Announces Big U.S. Expansion

Aeromexico Boeing 737-800 N861AM Departing YYZ.

Aeromexico has announced a substantial expansion to the United States with 17 new routes.

The gradual introduction of new services comes from the Aeromexico and Delta Joint Cooperation Agreement.

From January 2024 onwards, seven airports in Mexico will reach nine destinations within the United States; because of the agreement, Delta will codeshare these services.

By the summer of 2024, Aeromexico will operate nearly 60 daily flights towards the United States, a staggering amount that sees 36 total destinations.

However, as part of the overall Aeromexcio-Delta JCA, there’ll be 90 daily flights offered across 60 routes. Highlighting the collaboration and its fantastic benefits to customers as the pair look to reinforce their commitment to the cross-border alliance.

The future growth will bring the two airlines closer and the two respective countries with more seamless connectivity for customers.

Aeromexico will launch the following new routes:

  • Monterrey to Atlanta
    Monterrey to Salt Lake City
    Monterrey to New York
    Monterrey to Los Angeles
  • Bajio to Atlanta
    Bajio to Detroit
  • Queretaro to Detroit
    Queretaro to Atlanta
  • Merida to Atlanta
  • Mexico City Benito Juarez (AICM) to Detroit
    Mexico City Benito Juarez (AICM) to Salt Lake City
    Mexico City Benito Juarez (AICM) to Washington D.C
    Mexico City Benito Juarez (AICM) to Boston
  • Guadalajara to Atlanta
    Guadalajara to Detroit
  • Mexico City Felipe Angeles (AIFA) to McAllen
    Mexico City Felipe Angeles (AIFA) to Dallas Fort Worth

Most of the launched routes are slated to be operated by the Boeing 737 MAX. All of this has, though, been made possible thanks to its rewneed fleet of more than 50 new aircraft.

Daniel Fowkes
03 Oct 2023
· Airlines 
· Routes 

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  1. This was also all made possible by Mexico finally returning back to Category 1 after being on the FAA’s naughty list for nearly 2.5 years. While the Mexican Civil aviation authority was in the FAA’s Category 2 list, Mexican airlines (regardless or the safety reputation of the airline itself) were not allowed to launch any new services to the U.S. or codeshares from U.S. carriers onto their flights, so this is basically 2.5 years’ worth of pent-up expansion for Aeromexico.

    Mexico returned to Category 1 status just a bit over 2 weeks ago.

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