Fly with SAS Scandinavian Airlines
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Europe Just Got Closer!
Fly nonstop from New York (Newark) to Copenhagen with Scandinavian Airlines. Copenhagen is one of the trendiest cities in Europe, with world class restaurants, amazing nightlife and a colorful waterfront. SAS offers more flights to Scandinavia than any other airline from its US gateways: New York (Newark), Chicago, San Francisco, Washington D.C., Boston, Los Angeles and Miami with smooth connections to all your favorite cities in Scandinavia and Europe.
SAS added new routes in 2016
Scandinavian Airlines expanded with three new routes from the USA to Stockholm, Sweden, Copenhagen, Denmark, and Oslo, Norway in 2016.
The first new route began on March 14, 2016 from Los Angeles to Stockholm with daily service throughout the summer season, and five-six departures a week in the winter season. Stockholm’s Arlanda airport is less congested and offers quick convenient connections to Scandinavia and to many Northern European destinations *operated by a new Airbus A330 Enhanced aircraft with 262 seats in a three service cabin configuration.
Later, in September 2016, Miami became SAS’ seventh U.S. gateway, with three flights weekly to Copenhagen, four weekly to Oslo, and once (Sundays) to Stockholm. The Miami routes operate with Airbus A330-300 aircraft with 266 seats in a three service cabin configuration.
• Newark – Copenhagen
• Newark – Oslo
• Newark – Stockholm
• San Francisco – Copenhagen
• Chicago – Copenhagen
• Chicago – Stockholm
• Dulles – Copenhagen
• Los Angeles – Stockholm
• Boston – Copenhagen
• Miami – Copenhagen
• Miami– Oslo
• Miami– Stockholm (from October 27, 2017)
*Through partnerships with United, American, Alaska and Virgin America, SAS offers smooth connections via its gateways to Scandinavia from cities throughout US. From Scandinavian hubs (Copenhagen, Oslo and Stockholm ), an extensive network is offered with Plus and Go service to many European cities.
FOID changes for SAS
*Effective October 1, 2017- SAS will no longer accept the use of payment cards or Frequent Traveler cards (for example, Eurobonus) as form of identification (FOID). The decision is based on demands from the card industry to comply with regulations and to protect customer data.
Payment cards may only be used as a payment means, not as a form of identification.
From October 1, travelers will not be able to
- Check in with card in kiosk or counter
- Not register EuroBonus number by swiping EB card, but can enter the number manually
- Board aircraft with card
To check in, travelers can continue using the booking reference, boarding pass (digital or paper) and smart pass at all touch points.