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Here’s a look back at two decades of ups and downs for one of Boeing’s marquee airplanes.
Boeing confirmed Thursday it will move all production of the 787 Dreamliner to South Carolina.
The revamped jetliner was set to take off from the former Boeing Field in Seattle for a 2-hour flight.
Boeing declined comment on a WSJ story saying the passenger jet’s assembly will move to South Carolina.
A panel of officials would review the company’s use of workers to perform safety analysis for the FAA.
The company agreed to install a synthetic sensor on the next version of the plane — the 737 Max 10.
Closing that production line could cost thousands of local jobs.
Shortchanged earlier, the Snohomish County airport is the recipient of a new federal grant.
Airlines are being spurred to hasten the retirement of their oldest, fuel-guzzling aircraft.
The plane may actually be the bright spot in Boeing’s airliners business.
Investigators found that the company had a financial incentive to avoid more pilot training.
A new marketing effort hopes to persuade the company to keep Dreamliner work in Everett.
The program’s leaders only assumed pilots would react differently to the triggering of the MCAS.
Test flights were performed from Vancouver to get around coronavirus-related U.S. travel curbs.
The company also released data showing the tally of lost 737 Max orders this year is now approaching 1,000.
The company said it notified the FAA and is trying to determine the cause of the problem.
Casting Operations, which is affiliated with Blue Origin of Kent, is building on six acres near the airport.
The move gets around health-related U.S. travel restrictions.
In the weeks since service resumed, passenger volume shows promise, an airline executive says.
If Boeing decides to consolidate production of the model, South Carolina has a very strong case.