Not content with building the world's tallest building, the UAE is setting its sight on something out of this world: Mars.» Read More
Airbus could sell 100 or more of its newly launched A330neo planes at this week's Farnborough International Airshow, CEO Tom Enders said.
LATAM Airlines Group is set to make a loss during the World Cup period, the company’s chairman told CNBC.
The Pentagon has decided not to send Lockheed Martin F-35 fighters to a UK air show amid mechanical problems with the weapons project.
The U.S. military granted Lockheed Martin's F-35 the right to fly on Tuesday, raising the odds that the fighter jet could still debut.
Planes could be hijacked by cyberattackers using complex hacking techniques, experts at Farnborough International Airshow warned.
The days of long flight delays could be over, with the introduction of virtual reality-style headgear for airline pilots.
Executives running the world's largest airplane makers and suppliers said they don't see a downturn coming anytime soon.
After missing flight MH370, the industry is looking at ways to prevent another incident - and big data could be the answer.
U.S. military drones will 'continue to play a role' in the Middle East, one of the Navy's top chiefs tells CNBC.
Boeing dismisses launch of rival Airbus's A330 neo and what the CEO of U.S. group describes as "older technology".
Despite an engine fire, Lockheed Martin remains hopeful that its troubled F-35 fighter will make its debut at the Farnborough International Airshow.
As the Farnborough International Airshow approaches we take a look at what to expect from the week-long exhibition.
Increasing demand from low-cost airlines and booming airline travel in Asia – China in particular – drove Boeing to raise its forecast for new planes.
Airplane passengers are benefiting from the drive for airlines to become more efficient, analysts said. Here's how.
The space race has moved on from the battle between Cold War rivals, to a contest between companies to blast off in the space market.
Forty-five years after Neil Armstrong's moon landing, there are slew of companies wanting to make space travel as regular as airplane trips.