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The two main snippets from Dubai: who is winning the Boeing vs Airbus war, and is the Middle East aviation boom sustainable?
The Dubai Airshow was closed on Thursday after heavy winds and rain hit the region overnight.
The rapid expansion of the Gulf airline industry holds great potential -- and challenges -- for European carriers and airports.
Middle Eastern individuals who want to fly with certain comforts are a growing pool for corporate jet manufacturers.
The Middle East is only just seeing the beginnings of a budget travel revolution that has already taken place in the Europe and the U.S. But it is doing things differently.
Easyjet on Tuesday reported full year pre-tax profit of £478 million ($769 million), a 50.9 percent increase from the same period last year.
CNBC's Yousef Gamal El-Din tours two leading corporate jets on the market: the Bombardier Global 6000 and the Gulfstream G550.
Airbus and Boeing signed deals to buy some $5 billion of parts and materials from Abu Dhabi on Monday.
In the seemingly never-ending rivalry between Boeing and Airbus, no stone is left unturned - and that includes the upholstery.
The chief operating officer of Airbus has insisted that the Gulf carriers do not prefer its rival Boeing, despite strong orders for the new 777X from the region.
Shepard W. Hill, the president of Boeing International told CNBC that no more orders for the 777X are anticipated at the Dubai Air Show.
Michel Merluzeau argues that the Boeing 777X looks like a winner on paper, but which airlines will actually buy the potential aircraft?
Keith Hayward, from the Royal Aeronautical Society, argues the Dubai Air Show will showcase the Middle East's growing aviation credentials.
Are the ongoing Dreamliner stories an indication of a technological mess or rather a public relations fail that has exaggerated problems?
Passengers flying over the EU will be able to use the internet and check emails from their cellphones, according to new rules.
Boeing shares dropped sharply Friday after a fire broke out at London's Heathrow Airport on one of the aerospace giant's troubled Dreamliner planes.
The U.S. government was wrong to purchase foreign aircrafts for its operations in Afghanistan, the CEO of Beechcraft told CNBC this week.
Rivals Boeing and Airbus have become more cautious about estimating delivery times for new aircrafts, as both grapple with delivery backlogs, because of production difficulties.
Ryanair CEO Michael O'Leary finalized an order for 175 Boeing 737-800 aircraft at the Paris Air Show but he said he was disappointed that neither Boeing nor Airbus could offer him a few more seats on their single-aisle planes to allow for cheaper fares.
In a week that has seen Boeing's Dreamliner meet its new challenger in the form of the Airbus A350, the U.S. firm maintains that the new European aircraft will not affect its share of the wide body market.