Pan Am Express
IATA ICAO Callsign
- - -
Commenced operations 1981
Ceased operations 1991
Hubs Miami International Airport
Berlin Tegel Airport
John F. Kennedy International Airport
Focus cities Detroit Metropolitan Wayne County Airport
Fleet size See Fleet below
Destinations See Route network below
Parent company Pan American World Airways

For this task, a number of airlines flying narrow body jet equipment and/or turboprop aircraft were contracted on codeshare-like agreements:

The focus of the Pan Am Express network was put on feeding into Pan Am's hub at John F. Kennedy International Airport (JFK). The northeastern U.S. was particularly well covered, but there were also feeder service flights operated in Arizona, California, Florida and Texas as well as the midwestern and southern U.S.

In 1987, Pan Am acquired Ransome Airlines, which was subsequently renamed Pan Am Express and began operating under the banner and aircraft livery of Pan Am.[3][4] It fully concentrated on serving the JFK hub and also operated a second feeder network in Europe, offering regional flights out of Berlin Tegel Airport.[5] Pan Am Express also operated flights between Los Angeles (LAX) and San Diego (SAN) which were not linked to any other smaller destinations in the regional network. When Pan Am declared bankruptcy in early 1991 and was forced to sell its New York hub to Delta Air Lines, Pan Am Express was then relocated to Miami International Airport (MIA). From there, a number of destinations in Florida and the Bahamas were served on behalf of Pan Am until the brand was shut down together with its parent on December 4, 1991.