Around 300 take-offs and landings with just under 35,000 passengers were originally planned for Wednesday.
Rail, Maritime and Transport union announced to resume its strike due to the lack of improvement in working conditions and payment.
The strike by the health staff is among a string of industrial actions in the UK this winter, including agitations by rail and postal workers; airports are also bracing for disruption over Christmas.
Major news desks at the paper may lose 90 percent of their workforce during a 24-hour strike by more than 1,000 union journalists and other employees, the NewsGuild union says.
The Royal College of Nursing is holding the first strike in its 106-year history on December 15 and 20.
With the British government turning down an offer to negotiate, nurses say they have no option but to strike on December 15 and 20 in England, Wales and Northern Ireland.
With fuel prices rising, the drivers are demanding the government make permanent the "safe freight rate" minimum pay scheme, which is set to expire at the end of the year.
In London, reports said many buses were packed to capacity and unable to pick up more passengers as many waited at stops.
Thursday's strike comes as commuters grow increasingly frustrated with Paris public transport, with services still reduced since the Covid pandemic.
The strike is an extension of the weeks-long industrial action that has disrupted France's major refineries and put petrol stations' supply in disarray.
Railway workers are demanding wage increases to keep pace with decades-high inflation amid a cost-of-living crisis.
Air France has dropped around half its 800 planned services, while Europe's largest airline Ryanair said it had cancelled 420 flights overflying or landing in France.
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