Volume 50
December 11, 2017

A Weekly Aviation Career
Newsletter from Avjobs, Inc.

A Weekly Aviation Career Newsletter from Avjobs, Inc.
 
Aviation Career Topics
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WHS Aircraft Training Center
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Aviation Salaries Wages Pay
Young Adults in Aviation
Young Adults in Aviation Part 2
Working On The Goodyear Blimp
What Aviation Employers Expect
Virtual Flying
Virgin America Takes Flight
Video Job Profiles
The History Of Flight Attendants
The Gratitude Campaign
Recruiting Minorities to Aviation
Pilot Promotes Aviation Careers
Pilot Completes Trip
Pay Hikes and Bonuses
Northwest Airlines Hiring
No Ordinary Flight Instructor
Jumpseat Ride Flying Charters
Joe Jones Aviations True Spirit
Is an FAA Career for You
IATA Reports On Airline Traffic
Hubble Multimedia Package
Honda Aircraft Company
History Of Flight Attendants
Having Fun for a Living
Gordon Page Warbird Recovery
Funding Prevents Furloughs
Flying The Canyon
Flight Simulation
Flight Attendants Contract
FAA To Hire 15000
FAA Bumps Retirement Age
Delta Promises Stability
Corporate Flight Attendant Jobs
Congress Recognizes Irving
Colorado Astronauts
Climb Aviations Career Ladder
Cirrus Design
Changing Careers
Career Profile Airline Pilot
Career Profile Airline CEO
Boeing Enjoys Sales Spike
Barrington Irving on CNN
Aviations Renaissance Man
Aviation Photography
Aviation Pay Philosophies
Aviation Employee Competencies
Aviation Career Salary Ranges
Aviation Career Overviews
Armed Pilots Refresher Training
An Aerobatic Superstar
American Warns Unions
Airline Ramp Agents
Airline Overhead Bins
Airline Merger Update
Airline Flight Attendant Careers
Aircraft Sales
Aircraft Maintenance Technicians
Air Traffic Controller Careers
Aerospace Engineering
A Life in Aviation
A Career in Virtual Aviation
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A Weekly Aviation Career Newsletter from Avjobs, Inc.
Boeing Aircraft Company

Airbus ends the year lagging Boeing badly in sales

Boeing Enjoys Sales Spike

Boeing, the commercial aircraft manufacturer that sustained several big blows from its European rival ' Airbus ' from 2000-2000 is now enjoying the sweet smell of victory. After an excellent year, the Seattle-based company reported record sales and a majority slice of the anticipated doubling of the commercial aviation market in the next 20 years. Boeing forecasts this trend will require a worldwide market of 27,000 new planes, costing $2.6 trillion. Boeing exported $14 billion worth of commercial aircraft in 2006 and expects to prosper in the Chinese and Indian markets. Boeing projects that over the next 20 years, in addition to the 367 orders yet to be delivered to the two countries, China will need 2,900 new passenger and freight aircraft costing $280 billion, and India will need 856, worth $72 billion. For the past four years, close to 20 percent of Boeing's orders have been from China, which since 1972 has bought 678 Boeing planes worth $37 billion.

Boeing reportedly invested $8 billion in developing the midsize wide-body 290-seat 787 Dreamliner, the first of which will be delivered in 2008. Boeing's bet is that the market favors point-to-point flights rather than a hub-and-spoke system with larger planes delivering passengers to a few large cities, from which they are dispersed to their destinations in smaller planes. With 471 orders and commitments for 787s, at up to $180 million apiece, the jet (made largely of a light, fuel-saving carbon composite material) already is a notable success. Since the Sept. 11 attacks, the manufacturer also added some 13,000 of the 40,000 eliminated jobs and raised Boeing's stock price from $25 to $88 a share.

 


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