Boeing considers selling shares to cut 787 production again

category:Finance
 Boeing considers selling shares to cut 787 production again


It took us longer than we had expected to check and ensure that each 787 was delivered to the highest quality standard, Smith said. Boeing did not deliver any 787 aircraft in November, and inspection procedures will continue to slow delivery in December.

In addition, Boeing is studying stock sales and other ways to reduce its debt burden, which has soared to $61 billion so far this year. Earlier this year, Boeing raised more than $30 billion in debt to boost liquidity.

Boeing shares fell more than 2% in afternoon trading, while the S & P 500 index rose 0.7%.

This week, Boeing received a number of good news. Ryanair, the European budget airline, announced on Thursday that it would buy 75 Max jets on top of 135 already ordered.

On Wednesday, a Boeing 737max completed its first round-trip test with passengers. Before the formal commercial go around, Boeings intention to create momentum has been obvious, and safety and reliability is the most direct signal it wants to convey. On December 2, local time, witnessed by many media reporters, a Boeing 737max took off from Dallas, USA, and arrived at the American Airlines aircraft maintenance center in Tulsa, Oklahoma, 45 minutes later. This is also the first mission of 737max to carry personnel other than regulators and Boeing staff after the no fly order. American Airlines said it would begin commercial flights between LaGuardia and Miami in late December. In addition, United Airlines announced this week that it will use 737max aircraft in its two largest hubs from 2021. Source: Wall Street news editor: Wang Xiaowu_ NF

On Wednesday, a Boeing 737max completed its first round-trip test with passengers. Before the formal commercial go around, Boeings intention to create momentum has been obvious, and safety and reliability is the most direct signal it wants to convey. On December 2, local time, witnessed by many media reporters, a Boeing 737max took off from Dallas, USA, and arrived at the American Airlines aircraft maintenance center in Tulsa, Oklahoma, 45 minutes later. This is also the first mission of 737max to carry personnel other than regulators and Boeing staff after the no fly order.

American Airlines said it would begin commercial flights between LaGuardia and Miami in late December. In addition, United Airlines announced this week that it will use 737max aircraft in its two largest hubs from 2021.