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The fate of the vintage aircraft museum that featured Paul Allen’s private collection is up in the air.
Alaska is down to one departure per day due to the coronavirus outbreak’s effect on travel.
Commercial air service at small and regional airports, including Everett’s, has dwindled or vanished.
Due to puzzling technicalities, busy Paine Field has had little luck with the federal bailout.
The company will reduce production of 787s and 777s and very slowly resume work on the 737 Max.
Promising vigorous cleaning and social distancing, the company has opened facilities throughout the state.
Alaska Airlines is down to four daily Everett departures. United is flying once or twice.
With COVID-19 still a concern, the company promised to “have all of the necessary safety measures in place.”
The company had planned to reopen on Wednesday. About 60 Everett employees have tested positive.
Despite a 68% drop, the passenger terminal’s owner expects to weather the coronavirus crisis.
To the relief of anxious employees, the company said it will shut down factory operations for two weeks.
The coronavirus brings new worries for companies unhinged by the 737 Max crisis.
More than one million passengers have flown in or out of Everett. Is it time for bigger airplanes?
New Tech Industries, a Mukilteo aerospace firm, hopes to bring all its employees back to work soon.
Paine Field was voted 8th-best among a selection of small airports, some of which aren’t all that small.
To accommodate the schedule, the airline will cut the number of daily departures to Portland to two.
The carrier cited insufficient demand. United will continue to fly from Paine Field to Denver.
The plane flew for the first time Saturday. “All flight controls are good, very solid,” one of the pilots reported.
The plane sat on the runway 3 hours through rain and wind before aborting its planned Friday flight.
There and elsewhere, big projects are under way or completed, fueling even more growth in the region.