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    Qatar Airways is taking Airbus to court charging the manufacturer of failing to correct what it says is accelerated surface degradation impacting the Airbus A350 aircraft. The airline said Monday that it’s seeking a rapid resolution in the High Court in London. The airline has now grounded 21 A350 aircraft citing the conditions of the plane. Qatar Airways said in August that it was forced to ground of the aircraft over what it described as fuselages “degrading at an accelerated rate” in the long-range aircraft, further escalating a monthslong dispute with the European airplane maker. While Airbus declined to specifically discuss the announcement, Qatar Airways’ decision to ground the aircraft raised questions about the A350s’ carbon composite fuselage, designed to make the twin-aisle aircraft lighter and cheaper to operate by burning less jet fuel. Qatar Airways also is one of the world’s top operators of the aircraft. In its statement, Qatar Airways said it had been monitoring the degradation beneath the paint on the fuselage of the aircraft for some time. It described the issue as a “significant...
    This is something we have not discussed. Still. Employees affiliated with the US company Boeing have said security issues are being pressured by the aircraft manufacturer, which has become a major issue after several fatal accidents, the US aviation regulator said in a letter. The Federal Aviation Administration, the U.S. aviation regulator, acknowledged in a letter to the AFP that “Boeing ‘corporate culture” appears to prevent security-related members from “communicating freely with the FAA.” The people in question are part of the ODA division, which refers to the regulator, a process adopted under pressure from the aeronautical lobby in 2005, which allows Boeing to select engineers to inspect its aircraft. >> Read more – Boeing: 737 Max departs from China, despite being banned in the country Repeated accidents and problems However, the aircraft manufacturer was at the center of the storm for a few years in the safety of its aircraft, especially its 787, its 777X or more seriously, aggravating the problems with two fatal crashes on the MAX. . In addition to the pressure issues raised in the...
    Boeing has resumed distribution of its long-range 787 Dreamliner, while the U.S. aviation regulator is sending additional information to the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) following production issues. Production defects discovered in the device in the summer of 2020 have already prompted the U.S. aircraft manufacturer to suspend deliveries between November and March. “Boeing has not yet shown that the proposed inspection system meets FAA safety standards,” the regulator said, adding that “wait for more information.” “Because the FAA did not give the green light to Boeing’s proposed solution, [l’entreprise] In an effort to confirm the Wall Street Journal’s information, it chose to suspend delivery to customers. Boeing has previously stated that it will provide the FAA with more information on the 787 verification process, including analysis and documentation. The manufacturer stated “No” [avait] No effect [la] Navy in service “. “Continuing issues” Boeing revealed in September 2020 that it had discovered several manufacturing defects in the 787, and then on the horizontal stabilizer by connecting a portion of the fuse. The aircraft manufacturer pointed out that...
    (New York) The return to service of the 737 MAX boosted Boeing’s first – quarter commercial aircraft deliveries and increased orders again in March, according to data released by the company on Tuesday. On April 13, 2021 at 1:29 pm. France Media Agency The U.S. manufacturer delivered 77 aircraft in the first three months of the year, including 58 Max, which represents an improvement over the 50 aircraft delivered during the same period last year. However, this is only half of the 149 aircraft shipped to customers in the first quarter of 2019, and the epidemic affected air traffic more than twenty months after the 737 MAX landed after two fatal accidents. The manufacturer’s flagship product, Boeing, resumed distribution in late 2020, early 2021, to be returned to the skies by most aviation executives around the world. Thanks to 185 Max orders, Boeing recorded (156) more orders (196) than were canceled in March. Purchase orders for 100 aircraft in the Southwest, United Airlines for 25 additional flights and...
    According to sources close to the investigation, the pilot of the plane also died in the accident that occurred in the afternoon Touques, near Deauville, on the Normandy coast. There were no more passengers on board. The Civil Aviation Security Research and Analysis Office said in a tweet that the aircraft crashed “while taking off” on private land. Olivier, ranked 361st in the world fortune in 2020, was the grandson of the founder of the dynasty Marcel Dassault and the son of Serge, the former head of Dassault aviation, who died in 2018. He had two brothers and a sister, who had the same fortune. Following the death of his grandfather, Marcel Dassault, in 1986, his father Serge appointed him Deputy Director of Europe Falcon Service and Chief Strategy Officer of Dassault Aviation. In 2011, he was appointed chairman of the Dassault Group’s supervisory board, placing him in a good position to one day head the Dassault family holding company. But seven years later, before the death of his father, he announced to . his decision...
    The US Federal Civil Aviation Administration (FAA) said Thursday, February 25, that Boeing must pay a fine of $ 6.6 million, or about 5.2 million euros. On Thursday, February 25, the US Federal Civil Aviation Administration claimed to have imposed a fine of $ 6.6 million (5.2 million euros) on Boeing for various security breaches. Boeing did not fulfill all of its obligations The director of the FAA said in a statement that the manufacturer has not implemented some of “its obligations under the settlement agreement” dating from 2015, reports the site Challenges. In this agreement, Boeing “was committed to modifying its internal processes to improve and prioritize compliance with regulatory standards”. However, it turns out that the aircraft manufacturer would not have “not achieved some of its objectives”. Other allegations against the American aircraft manufacturer The regulator further indicated that “some company officials did not prioritize compliance with FAA rules “. The manufacturer had also already paid a fine of 12 million dollars (9.8 million euros) to settle a dispute...
    Daher’s Aircraft division suffered but did not break up. Despite the crisis generated by the Covid-19, the French aircraft manufacturer, which claims to be the world’s seventh largest aircraft manufacturer, announced the delivery of 53 TBM and Kodiak turboprop engines in 2020 (compared to 68 in 2019). That is a decrease of 22%. At the same time, the equipment manufacturer has collected 50 orders for devices, which will be delivered in 2021 …. Follow La Tribune Share economic information, receive our newsletters
    The aircraft manufacturer Airbus on Thursday published a net loss of 1.1 billion euros in 2020, limiting the breakage despite the collapse of the aviation sector under the effect of the epidemic. With global air traffic at half mast and airline customers financially drained, the aircraft manufacturer saw its turnover decline by 29%, to 49.9 billion euros. This reflects the “difficult market impacting the commercial aircraft activity”, judges the group, which in 2020 delivered 566 aircraft, a third less than the previous year. Read also: Airbus will increase production in 2021 at a slower rate than expected No dividend for 2020 A sign that the European aircraft manufacturer does not expect an immediate rebound in the market, Airbus plans in 2021 to deliver the “same number of commercial aircraft as in 2020”. “The 2020 results testify to the resilience of Airbus in the most severe crisis experienced by the aerospace industry,” said its executive chairman Guillaume Faury, quoted in the press release. “Many uncertainties remain for our industry in 2021, as the pandemic continues to impact our lives, our...
    Discussions took much longer than expected between the Directorate General for Armament (DGA) and the aircraft manufacturer Daher Aerospace. But in the end, the DGA ordered four TBM940 type planes from Daher in December, which will be operated by the DGA Flight Tests and Expertise Center. The aircraft manufacturer was awaiting an announcement by September at the latest, but the negotiations spanned an additional three months because of the new services that the ministry wanted to integrate. Thus, the contract, amounting to 21.8 million euros, includes additional services to be provided by Daher: aircraft test instrumentation, training and MCO (Maintenance in operational condition). According to a press release published on Tuesday by the DGA, this contract will allow a total of around thirty direct jobs to be preserved in the aeronautics industry. “For our industry and our teams, this is a strong sign, partly offsetting the significant impact of the Covid-19 pandemic which … Follow La Tribune Share economic information, receive our newsletters
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