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HNL 2000-Present

Hawn at Term

HNL 2008 with Koolau Mountains in background.

 

1999-2000

The State acquired 757 acres of surplus land at Barbers Point Naval Air Station as Kalaeloa Airport on July 1, 1999.  Kalaeloa will be used by general aviation aircraft to practice pilot training, formerly done at Ford Island and Honolulu International, with up to 13,000 operations per month. It will continue to serve as an alternate airport for the many commercial air carriers serving Hawaii.  In addition, the new airport will support disaster relief and civil defense operations.

           

On July 1, 1999, operations at Ford Island shut down in tandem with the opening of Kalaeloa for general aviation.

           

In Calendar Year 1999, Honolulu International was the 21st busiest airport in the United States and 36th in the world.

           

The modifications to the International Arrivals Building a were dedicated in July 2000.  This project improved the baggage claim area, rest rooms, air conditioning, lighting, and provided a Hawaiian Sense of Place to the facility.

           

Work started on the Manuwai Canal Culvert Extension in February 2000.  This project will provide additional ramp space on the interisland portion of the airport.

           

Highlights 

July 16, 1999

A groundbreaking ceremony was held for the Multi Cultural Improvements project.

January 2000

A contract was awarded for a new restroom facility in the Taxi Staging Area, $373,000.  Completed September 2000.

February 2000

A contract was awarded for the Manuwai Canal Culvert Extension, $7.8 million.  Completed December 2001.

February 14, 2000

Aloha Airlines initiated flight service from Honolulu to Oakland, California with new B737-700 aircraft which carried 124 passengers and became a milestone in the extended twin-engine operations category.

February 19, 2000

Aloha Airlines initiated flight service between Honolulu and Midway.

2000

Harlequin Air Corporation initiated charter flights from Japan to HNL.

2000

Canadian Airlines filed for bankruptcy protection in Honolulu.

2000

Kitty Hawk, Inc. discontinued air cargo service to Honolulu to be replaced by Pacific Air Cargo.

2000

Continental Air Micronesia acquired new B737-700 aircraft to replace B727 aircraft on the Micronesia-Guam-Saipan-Tokyo and Taiwan routes.

2000

United Airlines opened a new $4.5 million reservations center at HNL.

2000

Polynesian Airlines resumed its two weekly flights between Honolulu and Apia, Western Samoa.

2000

There was a transfer of 329 acres of land containing parts of Runway 8L, Taxiways A, B and RB and the runway protection zone from the General Services Administration through the FAA to the State of Hawaii. Hickam AFB had declared the land surplus and the State acquired it at no cost.  The Airports Division will maintain it for aeronautical purposes. This acquisition gives HNL total control and responsibility for all four runways and all taxiways except those on Hickam AFB. This acquisition was the result of seven years of negotiation with the Air Force.

June 2001

Hawaiian Airlines announced a plan to acquire 13 B717-200 aircraft to replace the DC-9-50s and started a San Diego to Honolulu daily flight.

 

2000-2001

The K-9 Explosive Detection Unit at Honolulu International Airport completed an intensive recertification evaluation by the Federal Aviation Administration.  All six K-9 teams passed with the best results of all FAA K-9 evaluations accomplished in the U. S. during the inspection cycle.

           

Work continues on the Manuwai Canal Culvert Extension.  When completed, the $7.8 million project will provide additional ramp space on the interisland portion of the airport.

           

Construction to improve the Central Concourse started in November 2000. Work included improvements to the restrooms and stairwells in the Central Garden Area and installation of automatic sliding doors at the entrance to the Central Concourse.

           

In Calendar Year 2000, Honolulu International was 23rd busiest airport in the United States and 39th in the world.

 

Highlights 

July 20, 2000

A dedication was held for modifications to the International Arrivals Building.

August 2000

A contract was awarded for installation of three electronic signs on the Airport Roadway, $335,813.  Completed November 2000.

October 2000

A contract was awarded for improvements to ARFF Station, Phase II, $1.7 million.  Completed April 2001.

October 2000

A contract was awarded for installation of doors and windows and refurbishing of restrooms, Central Concourse, $2 million.  Completed December 2001.

February 2001

A contract was awarded for glass canopies for cover fronting the Ticket Lobby, $5.3 million.   Completed April 2004.

February 14, 2001

Aloha Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Las Vegas.

March 2001

A contract was awarded for improvements to the Overseas Terminal, $4.5 million.  Completed February 2003.

April 9, 2001

Aloha Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Kwajalein.

May 2001

A contract was awarded for LAHSO Lights to allow simultaneous runway operations, $387,000.  Completed March 2002.

May 1, 2001

Aloha Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Orange County, California.

2001

Hawaiian Airlines leased B767-300ER aircraft to replace the DC-10s for overseas flights.

June 15, 2001

Hawaiian Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and San Diego.

2001

Air Canada assumed the routes of Canadian Airlines which went out of business and increased capacity on its Vancouver-Honolulu-Sydney route by providing an Airbus A340 aircraft with 284 seats.

2001

American Airlines completed its absorption of Trans-World Airlines.

 

2001-2002

The tragic events of September 11, 2001 when three airplanes were hijacked and crashed in unprecedented terrorist activity, changed commercial aviation forever.  Hawaii learned of the terrorist attacks on New York and Washington, D.C. in the early morning hours of September 11. 

           

As a result of the terrorist attack, the Federal Aviation Administration shut down the nation’s commercial aviation system for three days.  Aircraft were received at the airport and grounded for three days while the federal government checked for threats and organized to respond to further attacks.

           

The aviation system was then incrementally restored as airport and air carriers complied with new safety and security requirements.  The heightened passenger security screening process increased safety but created some delays for passengers.

           

When flights resumed, Air National Guard aircraft were on patrol and the Coast Guard was checking the waters adjacent to Honolulu International Airport.

           

By the following month, Japan Airlines had cut 32 percent of its flights; Hawaiian Airlines cut 35 of 158 daily interisland flights and 22 of 120 weekly trans-Pacific flights. Aloha Airlines cut a similar number of interisland flights. All Nippon Airways ended its Honolulu flights and Northwest Airlines closed its Honolulu pilot base. The year 2002 started out with a continued drop in passengers, particularly from Japan but some airlines were trying new initiatives.

           

On November 23, 2001, President Bush signed the Airport Safety and Security Act which provided assistance to airlines, established the Transportation Security Administration and allowed Hawaiian and Aloha Airlines a temporary anti-trust exemption to coordinate operations, schedules and security requirements.

           

The terrorist attacks had a major financial impact on the aviation industry.  Prior to September 11, 2001, the airline industry was already in a financial downturn due to over expansion, decreased business travel and higher labor costs.  The losses related to September 11 accelerated an already deteriorating financial condition for the airlines.

           

To assist the airlines economically, the State waived all landing fees for six and a half months.

           

The changes in the airport retail industry following September 11 required the airport to operate under a new economic realty in which concession fees moved away from minimum annual guarantees toward percentage rents in which the airport and the concessions share in the risks and rewards.

           

For the in-bound (duty free) concession, the projected reduction in revenue had a direct impact on the airport’s financial situation.  The airport had to use cash reserves to meet the revenue shortfalls. As cash reserves also fund a major portion of the Capital Improvement Program, a reassessment of projects and priorities was required.

           

Passenger traffic at Honolulu International suffered a 13.4 percent decrease in FY 2003.

           

When the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) took over airport security for passenger screening and for checked baggage screening, TSA hired about 1,000 people statewide.  This resulted in the retirement/resignation of many experienced managers from the airport who transferred to new positions with TSA.  

                                   

Highlights 

November 2001

A contract was awarded for improvements to public toilet and custodial support facilities, Phase I, $3.4 million.  Completed July 2003.

December 2001

Work on the Manuwai Canal Culvert Extension was completed.  This $7.8 million project provided additional ramp space on the interisland portion of the airport.

January 2002

A contract was awarded for construction of a perimeter road on the East end of the Airport, $5.5 million. Completed January 2003.

January 2002

The FAA moved their facilities from Diamond Head to HNL after completion of a $56 million Honolulu Control Tower. 

February 2, 2002

United Airlines inaugurated service to Denver.

February 15, 2002

Continental Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Houston

March 2002

Land and Hold Short Operations (LAHSO) in-pavement runway lights were completed.  By allowing simultaneous operations on Runways 8L and Runways 4L/4R, airfield operation capacity was increased during Kona winds.

April 2002

A contract was awarded for strengthening and improving the 3rd level Overseas Terminal roadway, $13.8 million.  Completed March 2004.

April 2002

A contract was awarded for installation of way finding signs, $1.5 million.  Completed October 2002.

April 1, 2002

The airport landing fee waiver ended on April 1, 2002.

March 2002

A good deal of effort was put forth by the Airports Division to provide baseline data for the U.S. Department of Justice for the Aloha-Hawaiian merger and Legislative hearings were held.  By March of 2002 the merger effort was dead.

2002

Continental Airlines launched a second daily service between Honolulu and Houston.

2002

United Airlines added a connection to Honolulu from Denver, brought back two red-eye flights to the Mainland West Coast and dabbled in discount fares.

2002

Japan Airlines increased its daily flights from Tokyo from two to three daily.

2002

Aloha Airlines began service from Burbank, California and from Vancouver to Honolulu.

2002

Hawaiian Airlines started daily service between Honolulu and Phoenix.

2002

Total passengers at HNL slipped two percent from 2001 to 19.75 million in 2005. This was 18.8 percent below the peak year of 1996. Forty-four percent of this drop was in international passengers but the remainder was interisland passengers due to major reductions in flights by Aloha and Hawaiian Airlines.

 

2002-2003

Globally the air transportation industry was still facing challenges in the aftermath of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks, which fundamentally altered the economic structure of airports.  Like many airport operators across the nation, the airport was working to manage the uncertain economic conditions.

           

The November 19, 2001 enactment of the Aviation and Transportation Security Act established the Transportation Security Administration (TSA).  TSA now oversees all transportation security including airport security checkpoint screening, previously managed by the airlines.  As with many airports, heightened passenger security screening requirements have created long lines and extended delays for passengers.  The airport continues to work with the TSA and other agencies to minimize inconvenience to the traveling public.

           

The airport continued to cope with new TSA security procedures.  Passenger screening lanes were added and improved.  Baggage inspection equipment was added with additional electrical circuits.  The airport assisted TSA in meeting its passenger screening standards and 100 percent screening of checked baggage requirements.

           

Decreases in passenger traffic were attributed to global events such as the war with Iraq, the consolidation of interisland flights by Aloha and Hawaiian Airlines and the outbreak of Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) in Asia.  International passenger travel from Asia decreased dramatically because of the war and SARS.  Honolulu handled 19 million passengers in FY 2003.

           

Significant projects at HNL included the Overseas Terminal Improvements, Phase II, and the Electrical System upgrade for TSA.  Work continued on other projects.

 

Highlights 

October 1, 2002

A ceremony was held for the federalization of checkpoints.

October 11, 2002

Hawaiian Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Phoenix.

November 1, 2002

Aloha Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Vancouver.

November 2002

A contract was awarded for Ticket Lobby Canopies, $4.86 million.  Completed April 2004.

December 9, 2002

Aloha Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Roratonga.

May 2003

A contract was awarded for improvements to the Overseas Terminal, Phase II, $12.2 million.  Completed December 2004.

January 8, 2003

Hawaii Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Las Vegas.

February 27, 2003

Hawaiian Airlines had its last DC 10 flight.

March 30, 2003

United Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Kansai, Japan.

 

2003-2004

Security issues remained a primary concern.  TSA and the airport were planning the reconfiguration of the passenger screening checkpoints.  In April 2004, TSA approved the layout of six permanent lanes at Security Checkpoint 3, which is currently under construction.  The new Security Checkpoint is scheduled for completion in FY 2005 and will create a more efficient security screening area for travelers. There were also plans to reconfigure the baggage screening area in the ticket lobbies to meet new security requirements.

           

To encourage more direct flights from Honolulu, the airport implemented an Air Carrier Service Incentive Program in FY 2004 to attract new non-stop flight service to and from Honolulu International.  The incentive program, which granted landing fee credits, provided airline carriers an opportunity to promote Hawaii as a more profitable destination. Delta Airlines, Inc. added flights from Cincinnati to Honolulu and Atlanta to Honolulu. China Airlines, Ltd. added flights from Taipei to Honolulu. 

           

The airlines continued to reduce costs by utilizing lighter, more fuel efficient aircraft and reducing the frequency of flights to increase passenger load factors.  As a result, landing fees, net of aviation fuel tax credits, decreased by $1.1 million or 3.1 percent compared to FY 2003.

           

The financial results for FY 2004 were significantly affected by a decrease in concession revenue and interest income and the continued impact from the events of September 11, 2001.  Concession revenues decreased by $17.1 million primarily due to the withdrawal and settlement agreement with the DFS Group L.P. which lowered the minimal annual guarantee rent. 

           

Due to the reduced revenues, the airport was required to operate within financial constraints.  The events of 9/11 had a significant adverse impact on security and insurance costs.  Post 9/11 costs for security and insurance increased by an average of $10.8 million and $1.7 million per year, respectively.

           

Honolulu International had an annual passenger count of 18.8 million.  Aircraft operations were lower due to Aloha and Hawaiian Airlines significantly reducing interisland flights and carriers from Japan reducing flight schedules.  Landed weights also decreased as some airlines phased out heavier aircraft (such as DC-10s and 747s) and replaced them with smaller aircraft including Boeing 767-300s.

           

Work was completed on the strengthening of the Wiki Wiki bus infrastructure and on improvements to public restrooms in the main terminal and concourses.  Construction was on-going for the Phase II improvements to the Overseas Terminal.  This project renovates the terminal by improving high profile concession spaces and creating a new security checkpoint.

 

Highlights 

July 17, 2003

CI resumed service between Honolulu and Taipei.

August 1, 2003

Delta Airlines resumed service between Honolulu and Atlanta.

September 25, 2003

A ceremony was held to unveil a new PATA Plaque.

October 2003

A contract was awarded for construction of Overseas Terminal Improvements, Phase II, $12.13 million.  Completed November 2005.

October 2003

A contract was awarded for Architectural Barrier Removal, Phase III, $870,000.  Completed June 2005.

November 1, 2003

Delta Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Cincinnati.

December 13-14, 2003

A ceremony was held celebrating 100 Years of Powered Flight.

December 16, 2003

Aloha Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Pago Pago.

February 2, 2004

Japan Airlines celebrated its 50 Anniversary and welcomed in invitation excursion flight.

February 13-14, 2004

HNL handled the world’s largest aircraft, the Antonov 225, Mryia, which flew two sorties to ferry large German generators which had arrived from China by sea to Milwaukee, WI.  There is only one A225 in operation in the world.  Only two were ever built.  It has 6 jet turbofan engines, can fly a maximum gross takeoff weight of 1.3 million pounds and is significantly larger than the new Airbus A380.

February 20, 2004

ATA inaugurated service between Honolulu and Seattle.

February 26, 2004

Hawaiian Airlines inaugurated the Governor’s In-Flight Video.

March 1, 2004

United Airlines inaugurated the Governor’s In-Flight Video.

April 1, 2004

American Airlines inaugurated the Governor’s In-Flight Video.

April 30, 2004

HNL’s ARFF units helped the Honolulu Fire Department fight a large tire fire on Sand Island Access Road.  Yankee 12’s foam capability was key to controlling the blaze.

June 2004

A contract was awarded for Architectural Barrier Removal, Phase II, $7.49 million.  Completed May 2005.

2004

Four additional security inspection lanes were provided in the Interisland Terminal.

2004

The Ukrainian Antonov 225, the world’s largest aircraft with a gross maximum takeoff weight of 1.3 million pounds landed twice at HNL to carry oversize cargo to the mainland USA.

June 25, 2004

Harmony Airlines initiated daily service from Vancouver to Honolulu and to Maui.

2004

Delta Airlines added service to and from Cincinnati and Atlanta.

2004

China Airlines reinitiated flights from Taipei.

2004

Hawaiian Airlines added several flights to the mainland and Sydney by B767-300.

 

2004-2005

Security issues remained a primary concern.  Checkpoint 3, a new centralized six-lane passenger security checkpoint opened in December 2004.  There were plans to reconfigure the baggage screening at Honolulu International. The baggage screening equipment currently located in the ticket lobbies will be relocated and integrated with the conveyor systems.  This will relieve the congestion in the ticket lobby and minimize passenger wait time.  Plans were also being finalized to replace the older security access control and closed circuit television (CCTV) system.

           

 Effective October 1, 2004 the FAA granted authority to the airport to impose and collect passenger facility charges (PFC) at Honolulu International.  The PFC revenue will be utilized for FAA approved projects which must be implemented by July 16, 2006. 

           

Work began on the strengthening of the Diamond Head Concourse Wiki Wiki bus infrastructure. 

           

The Overseas Terminal Improvements, Phase II, project was completed.  The project renovated the terminal by moving the in-bond concession and significant portions of the retail and food and beverage concessions.  The project also created Security Checkpoint 3 to ease congestion.

           

The project to renovate and rebuild the first and second level roadway was completed, including installation of improved roadway lighting, traffic signals and traffic patterns. In an effort to achieve full compliance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, the architectural barrier removal project covering the Overseas Terminal and the three concourses was completed.  These improvements provided increased accessibility for the disabled.

           

Highlights 

August 3, 2004

A grand opening and blessing was held for the Japan Airlines Sakura Lounge.

November 6, 2004

North American Airlines held its inaugural flight between Honolulu and Oakland.

December 1, 2004

A blessing ceremony was held for the new DFS Store at Checkpoint 3.

December 20, 2004

Continental Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and Nagoya, Japan.

January 2005

A contract was awarded for improvements to the 1st and 2nd Level Roadway, $2.28 million.  Completed July 2005.

January 2005

HNL received three new 1,500 gallon Oshkosh Aircraft Rescue and Fire Fighting Trucks.

2005

Air traffic to HNL increased to 20.1 million passengers, including 2.14 million international arrivals, 498,000 tons of cargo and mail, and 330,506 air operations.  Revenue at HNL was $170 million with operating costs at $86.6 million

2005

Three new aircraft rescue and firefighting trucks were received and put into service.

June 25, 2005

Eva Air initiated service between HNL and Taipei.

2005

America West /US Air initiated service to Honolulu and Maui from Phoenix.

2005

Seven inspection booths were added to the immigration floor of the International Arrivals Building which increased the capacity back to 2,800 passengers per hour and decreased waiting times which had increased after 9/11/2001 due to increased security measures.

2005

Airline productivity increased at HNL and several airlines were ready to emerge from bankruptcy.

 

2005-2006

The Transportation Security Administration (TSA) and the Airport continued their partnership to improve the passenger checkpoint and baggage screening process without adversely impacting passenger flows.  There were plans to reconfigure the baggage screening at additional ticket lobbies.

           

The baggage screening equipment currently located in the ticket lobbies will be relocated behind the walls and integrated with the conveyor systems.  This will relieve the congestion in the ticket lobbies and the baggage screening portion of the check-in process will appear seamless to the passengers. 

           

Honolulu International Airport continued to be the State’s busiest airport with a passenger traffic count of 20,072,782 a slight increase of 0.9 percent in FY 2006 compared to FY 2005. 

           

Construction began on the Explosive Detection System Integration, Phase I project. This project will relocate the TSA baggage screening from ticket lobbies 1, 2 and 3 to other areas.  Work is on-going on the strengthening of the 3rd level Diamond Head concourse Wiki Wiki bus infrastructure.

           

On March 25, 2006, Governor Linda Lingle unveiled a comprehensive plan to upgrade major airports on Oahu, Maui, Kauai and the Big Island.  The $2.3 billion, 12-year Airports Modernization Plan was developed in conjunction with the Airlines Committee of Hawai`i and other airport and visitor industry partners.  This modernization plan was designed to meet diverse needs – from security to convenience to efficiency – and to do so with the Aloha that our visitors and residents expect and deserve.

           

The plan involves implementing short-term projects within the next five years to improve passenger service and increase security and operational efficiencies.  These include upgrades to the passenger terminals, ticket counters, baggage screening operations, runways and airport aprons, airport infrastructure such as air conditioning, restroom facilities, elevators, escalators, electrical systems, drains and sprinkler systems.  In addition, the plan incorporates improvements to comply with federal regulations on storm water systems, runway safety, perimeter security and crash fire safety.

           

Long-term improvement projects include increasing the airports’ capacity and enhancing convenience and efficiency.   These projects include constructing additional gates, ramp space and passenger loading bridges, increasing holding room capacity, and expanding public parking facilities.  The proposed upgrades will be paid for entirely by airport fees and federal funds, and will not utilize any State General Funds. 

 

Highlights 

August 15, 2005

A contract was awarded for improvements to the walkway at Gates 19 and 23, $146,000.

August 25, 2005

A contract was awarded to reconstruct and rehabilitate South Ramp Areas, Taxiways and Tax Lanes, Phase I, $2,082,439.80.

August 30, 2005

A contract was awarded for replacement of passenger loading bridges, Phase I, $4,979,938.

September 1, 2005

A contract was awarded for roadway lighting improvements, $439,700.

September 9, 2005

A contract was awarded to upgrade the electrical system, $4,910,459.

 

September 22, 2005

A contract was awarded for the 3rd Level Diamond Head Roadway Strengthening, $7,927,218.

September 29, 2005

Hawaiian Airlines inaugurated service between Honolulu and San Jose, California.

October 10, 2005

A contract was awarded to repair Taxiway A pavement, Phase I, $3,490,791.

October 18, 2005

A contract was awarded for roof and drainage improvements of the Overseas Terminal, $5,857,938.

November 21, 2005

A contract was awarded for Wash Water Containment, $5,144,675.

November 22, 2005

A contract was awarded for re-roofing at Gates 33/34, $779,200.

November 22, 2005

A contract was awarded for sign directories, $702,814.65.

December 9, 2005

West Jet inaugurated service between Honolulu and Vancouver.

December 16, 2006

US Air/American West inaugurated service between Honolulu and Phoenix.

January 13, 2006

A groundbreaking ceremony was held for the ASAP Cargo Building.

February 2, 2006

A contract was awarded for pavements repairs to Taxiways C, F and RB, $4,296,200.

February 10, 2006

A contract was awarded for airfield lights and sign replacement, $3,165,000.

March 30, 2006

A contract was awarded for EDS integration improvements, Phase I, $15,172,878.

April 18, 2006

A contract was awarded for Environmental Compliance Measures, $998,503.

April 24, 2006

A contract was awarded for the Diamond Head Chiller Plant, $11,243,315.

April 24, 2006

A contract was awarded for a Common Chilled Water Loop, $9,727,600.

May 18, 2006

A contract was awarded for FIDS and PA System Upgrades, $9,239,547.

July 26, 2006

Aloha Airlines celebrated its 60th anniversary.

October 15, 2006

A 10.5 hour power outage on the island of Oahu resulted from a 6.7 earthquake near North Kohala, Hawaii.  The airport remained open.

October 25, 2006

A dedication ceremony was held for new PATA Plaques.

November 20-21, 2006

Air Force One arrived and departed from HNL with President George W. Bush.

December 27, 2006

Jet Star held its inaugural flight between Honolulu and Sydney, Australia.

2006

HNL coped with the Navy’s SBX Radar Ship which was being readied offshore and in Pearl Harbor for deployment to Adak, Alaska. Because of the 200-foot height of the radar dome the airport’s east-west runways had to be closed as the ship came in or out of the Pearl Harbor Channel.  The same thing happens when a large aircraft carrier comes in.

2006

Eight C-17 Cargo Aircraft were assigned to Hickam AFB to be used by both the Hawaii Air National Guard and the USAF.

2006

The Transportation Security Administration of the U.D. Department of Homeland Safety presented their Industry Partner Award to the Governor and members of HNL staff for helping provide “World Class Security, Delivered with Aloha.”

March 21, 2007

Honolulu International Airport celebrated its 80th anniversary.

March 2007

HNL launched an historic aviation website: http://hawaii.gov/hawaiiaviation which features photos and articles about Hawaii’s illustrious aviation history and the pioneers who made it possible.

 

 

 

 

To learn more about the history of HNL click on one of the decades below:

 

1925-1929
1930-1939

1940-1949

1950-1959

1960-1969

1970-1979

1980-1989

1990-1999 

 

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