Amazon Air, a subsidiary of, expanded its fleet to thirty-two B767s at the end of December 2017 and is reportedly in talks regarding further orders to fill its new hub at Cincinnati Int'l.

The virtual cargo carrier's fleet of thirty-two B767 freighters currently consists of a mix of B767-200(SF)s, B767-300(BCF)s, and B767-300(SF)s operated by Atlas Air (5Y, New York JFK), ATI - Air Transport International (8C, Little Rock), and ABX Air (GB, Wilmington, OH).

According to the Houston Business Journal, the e-commerce company is currently in talks with United Airlines regarding the possible acquisition and conversion of some of its oldest passenger-configured B767s. Boeing is also said to be looking at ramping up the type's production at its Everett assembly plant. It is unclear whether Amazon Air is interested in new freighters or would rather focus on conversions.

Amazon Air, renamed from Amazon Prime Air to distinguish the airline from the drone-based delivery services being trialled by the company, will be able to handle around 100 freighters at its new USD1.5 billion hub in Cincinnati. A significant number of the aircraft are deployed on point-to-point routes elsewhere in the United States, suggesting the company could eventually increase its fleet to well over 100 jets. According to ch-aviation analysis of FlightRadar24 ADS-B data, Amazon Air's US network currently consists of Allentown, Baltimore Thurgood Marshall, Charlotte Int'l, Cincinnati Int'l, Dallas/Fort Worth, Houston Intc'l, Miami Int'l, Ontario, Phoenix Sky Harbor, Portland Int'l, OR, Providence, Rockford, Sacramento Int'l, San Antonio Lackland, Seattle Tacoma Int'l, Stockton and Tampa Int'l.

In Europe, Amazon uses a single B737-400(F) operated by ASL Airlines France (5O, Paris CDG) to link East Midlands with each of Madrid Barajas and Milan Malpensa right now.