PARIS, July 2- Airbus is to help China set up production of aircraft seats and galleys in a move to ease shortages and delays that have threatened disruption to global aircraft production. Planemakers including Airbus, Boeing and Embraer have been wrestling for more than a year with delayed deliveries of aircraft seats or galleys from suppliers including...» Read More
The fierce competition for the $35 billion Air Force tanker is about providing the best airplane, not about politics, EADS's North American Chairman Ralph Crosby told CNBC Friday.
When Argon ST, a defense contractor, was first for sale there was ample time for plenty of takeover stock investors to get involved on hopes that a knock-out bid would emerge for the company. Sure enough, it did.
While Boeing and its competitor, Airbus, are locked in a dogfight over passenger-jet domination, a third competitor—China—will impact fortunes of both corporations, industry watchers say.
Find out what that means for at least one sector in particular. Plus, get Cramer's pin-action plays on Boeing.
After years of planning, waiting, and yes, delaying some of the most important programs in its history, 2010 is the year when Boeing will see if it can finally deliver.
How much do you know about Boeing? Take our quiz and find out.
But that’s no reason to sell stocks, he says. Here’s how you survive the debt tsunami crossing the Atlantic.
Perhaps, you’ve been mystified, like me and the CNBC crew here in Vienna, by how a big cloud now covering much of Europe has brought us back to the Stone Age, travel-wise.
Plus, get calls on tech, aerospace and more.
Just when you think the airlines can’t charge for anything else, low-cost carrier Spirit Airlines just announced that it will charge customers for carry-on luggage, up to 45 bucks.
This company has set in motion a major move for its industry. But this isn’t the only stock Cramer has in mind to trade it.
Turning the tables on a China-based computer espionage gang, Canadian and United States computer security researchers have monitored a spying operation for the past eight months, observing while the intruders pilfered classified and restricted documents from the highest levels of the Indian Defense Ministry.
Here are the top 10.
Who knew a defense company could be hip? All those guys with slide rules and pocket protectors. I know, I know. It's not like that anymore. Well, not so much.
The American markets are reacting to the country’s problems the same way they did health care. Cramer explains why that is wrong.
Wondering where to put your money now? Cramer highlights his favorite sectors.
Plus, Cramer gives viewers his call on Iron Mountain.
Plus, watch for two other important data points and a number of key earnings reports next week.
Many in Congress and the aerospace industry think NASA is engaging in funny business when it comes to the future of space. The space agency this week is taking a lot of heat for farming out a lot of post-Shuttle work to smaller commercial contractors, so that NASA can focus on Mars. .
Believe it or not, some news that’s fit to print just isn’t making the papers, Cramer says.
The business world has seen numerous individuals put their marriages, careers and good standing at risk for an extramarital dalliance. CNBC.com presents a list of people who went outside of their marriages for intimate relationships.
A top U.S. general in Afghanistan is now under investigation, with CNBC's Eamon Javers. Jeremy Kroll, K2 Intelligence, and Julian Sanchez, Cato Institute, also discuss cyber security.
CNBC's Jane Wells takes a look at the rise of women in companies that used to be dominated by men.