Boeing has restarted its Renton, Washington, facility's production of the 737 MAX at a "low rate" after halting production in January.
Boeing also disclosed it plans "several thousand remaining layoffs" in the next few months but did not say where those would take place.
Traveling to outer space isn’t as simple as booking a flight – though there are several businesses working with that goal in mind.
Their work will involve academics, engineers and medical experts who will examine new measures to prevent disease transmission on airplanes, according to the companies and people involved in their discussions.
Jet manufacturers and airlines are launching an urgent initiative to convince nervous travelers that the air they breathe on planes is safe, believing this is critical to rebuilding a travel industry floored by the novel coronavirus.
The $300 billion Public Investment Fund has been buying minority stakes in companies across the world.
As coronavirus restrictions begin to ease across the country, Boeing is encouraging airline passengers to get back on planes with its Confident Travel Initiative.
Airbus is exploring restructuring plans involving the possibility of "deep" job cuts as it braces for a prolonged coronavirus crisis after furloughing thousands of workers, industry sources said, though no decision is imminent
Boeing CEO David Calhoun said Tuesday that he thinks at least one major U.S. airline could fold as a result of COVID-19.
Airline CEOs say it could take three years for airline traffic to return to 2019 levels and another two years for the industry to see growth.
The Chicago-based jet maker credited the demand for its bond offering to long-term support for the aviation industry and confidence in the market created by the CARES Act.
Boeing lost $641 million as COVID-19 and the grounding of the 737 MAX aircraft significantly impacted business.
The preparations reflect Boeing's confidence that it can tap the capital markets to strengthen its finances
The inquiries build on a federal grand-jury investigation into hazardously designed flight-control systems, according to people familiar with the details.
Potential layoffs come after the company resumed production some states.
Boeing Co will resume production of 787 aircraft at its facilities in South Carolina, with most of the staff returning by May 4, the company said on Monday.
Boeing Co says it will need borrow more money to get through the next six months to continue supplying its smaller companies with parts and services in order to keep them afloat during the downturn.
The pair had planned to work together on Embraer's commercial aviation business and to develop new markets for its C-390 Millennium aircraft.
The troubled jet isn't likely to win Federal Aviation Administration approval to fly again until August or later, a sign Boeing's anticipated midyear target is likely to slip, according to people briefed on the matter.
Output of the dreamliner could be reportedly cut in half