WELCOME TO The Aviation REPORT
Big airlines running air traffic control -- what could go wrong?
| August 4, 2017
Aviation Repair Technologies (ART) is an independent, third party maintenance provider for regional jet, turboprop and narrow body aircraft with over 200 employees at thirteen airport locations nationwide.
Article | March 12, 2020
New technologies are helping supersonic flying make a comeback. While the aviation industry has been under scrutiny for its role in climate change over the years, Aerion is looking to maintain sustainable supersonic travel with the AS2. This plane will be the first privately built supersonic commercial aircraft ever. Set to enter into service by 2026, the model will deliver a Mach 1.4 supersonic cruise. It will also maintain the fastest subsonic cruise of any jet in history at Mach 0.95.
Article | April 3, 2020
South Africa Airways is in a dire position, and was long before the current aviation crisis. Can an armchair airline expert come up with a solution to get it back on the world stage and perhaps even thrive? Let us find out.
Article | April 8, 2020
The aviation world is rapidly changing due to the current crisis, and no one is more affected than airframe builders like Boeing. With the Boeing 777X due to start service at the end of the year, has the crisis affected the new flagship aircraft’s development?Boeing is building a new generation of the popular widebody 777, much as it did with the narrowbody 737. This new version will have new technologies and new engineering, inspired in part by innovations built into the Boeing 787. These include bigger windows, a composite fuselage, and state-of-the-art cabins.
Article | February 28, 2020
When the first commercial flight took off on 1 January 1914, the carbon emissions contributing to air pollution were probably not the highest priority. More than a century later, in 2019, the actions of young environmental activist Greta Thunberg helped raise awareness of the Swedish term flygskam — translated as “flight shame” — to the rest of the world. Her decision to cross the Atlantic Ocean by boat, instead of going by plane, to attend a United Nations summit captured the world’s imagination. In fact, it was Swedish singer Staffan Lindberg, who started the movement in 2017 with his pledge to give up flying.
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