50.30 0.00 (0.00%)
After hours: 6:27PM EDT
|Bid||50.30 x 3200|
|Ask||50.40 x 1000|
|Day's Range||49.70 - 50.61|
|52 Week Range||45.08 - 61.32|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.11|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||8.87|
|Earnings Date||Apr 10, 2019 - Apr 15, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.40 (2.76%)|
|1y Target Est||61.74|
The White House has confirmed that President Donald Trump will nominate former Delta Air Lines executive Steve Dickson to head the Federal Aviation Administration. Dickson, who was the senior vice president of global flight operations, retired after 27 years at Delta in October.
The White House will nominate Steve Dickson as the permanent head of the FAA. He was previously a Delta Air Lines pilot and senior flight executive. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports.
An Italian junior minister with strong ties with China said on Thursday a Chinese airline could be involved in the rescue of ailing Italian carrier Alitalia. "I don't rule out that China could be involved," Junior Industry Minister Michele Geraci said in a television interview with Sky Italia, when asked about possible help for Alitalia less than two weeks before a deadline to save it. Geraci spoke as Chinese President Xi Jinping arrived in Rome for a three-day visit during which he will sign an accord drawing Italy into his giant "Belt and Road" infrastructure plan.
Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel was on hand on Wednesday to break ground on a massive multi-billion-dollar O'Hare construction project that will create thousands of new jobs.
U.S. President Donald Trump will nominate former Delta Air Lines executive Steve Dickson to head the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), the White House said on Tuesday, as the aviation agency grapples with fallout from two fatal crashes in Boeing airplanes. Reuters reported on March 8 that Trump was expected to soon nominate Dickson to run the 45,000-employee agency that oversees U.S. airspace. Dickson left Delta in October after 27 years.
The White House nominated a former Delta Air Lines executive as permanent head of the Federal Aviation Administration just a week after the agency grounded Boeing's 737 MAX fleet after a fatal Ethiopian Airlines crash. Steve Dickson was tapped to be the agency's next chief. The agency has been run by acting chief Daniel Elwell since January 2018. Dickson was responsible at Delta for helping to train the airline's 13,000 pilots and make sure the company was in compliance with regulations. He is a graduate of the Air Force and a former F-15 fighter pilot who has flown a variety of aircraft. (Updates to reflect the White House announcing the nomination.)
U.S. President Donald Trump is expected nominate former Delta Air Lines executive Steve Dickson to head the Federal Aviation Administration as early as Tuesday, two people briefed on the matter said. Reuters ...
The White House is plans to nominate former Delta executive Steve Dickson as FAA head. The FAA is mired in crisis following the crashes of two Boeing 737 Max 8 planes, aircraft the agency certified. Scrutiny of the FAA approval process has increased from federal officials and lawmakers.
The nomination would come amid intense scrutiny over the FAA's approval of the Boeing 737 Max 8 aircraft involved in two fatal crashes.
Southwest Airlines Finally Launches Flight Service to HawaiiSouthwest debuts Hawaiian serviceSouthwest Airlines (LUV) finally began its Hawaiian operations last Sunday. The company’s first-ever flight to the vacation hot spot flew from Oakland
American Airlines Halts Operations to Venezuela amid UnrestAAL suspends services to VenezuelaOn March 15, American Airlines (AAL) announced that it had temporarily suspended all flights to and from Venezuela in the wake of rising civil unrest in the
Southwest Reached an Agreement with Its MechanicsReached agreement with the union After a bitter dispute for six years, Southwest Airlines (LUV) is finally going to make peace with its mechanics. The company and the AMFA (Aircraft Mechanics Fraternal
Exclusive partnership enables UATP Network airlines to offer travelers the ability to buy now, but pay over time. WASHINGTON and MENLO PARK, Calif. , March 19, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- UATP and Uplift are ...
UBS analysts estimate that space tourism plus long-haul travel could be a $23 billion business by 2030. Here are some of the companies that are likely to benefit.
LONDON/ROME (Reuters) - British budget airline easyJet pulled out of talks to rescue Alitalia on Monday, leaving the Italian carrier's future uncertain only two weeks before a deadline to save it. EasyJet said it had decided to withdraw from the process after talks with Italy's state-controlled railway Ferrovie dello Stato and U.S. airline Delta Air Lines. Without an industrial partner, Alitalia could soon find itself in trouble since neither Ferrovie nor the state have the skills to run the carrier, a source said last week.
The U.S. airline said it was continuing discussions with state-controlled railway Ferrovie dello Stato Italiane SpA about taking a stake in Alitalia even after the U.K.’s EasyJet Plc formally withdrew Monday. Delta is studying an investment of 100 million euros ($113 million), newspaper Corriere della Sera said on Sunday. “Delta confirms that it continues to explore ways to work with Ferrovie dello Stato and maintain our partnership with Alitalia in the future,” the Atlanta-based airline said in an email without providing additional details.
Airline stocks fell Monday, bucking the gains seen in the broader market, as concerns over the negative impact from the grounding of Boeing Co.'s 737 Max jets linger. The NYSE Arca Airline Index dropped 0.9%, as air carrier stocks paced the Dow Jones Transportation Average's decliners. Among the leading losers, shares of JetBlue Airways Corp. gave up 1.5%, United Continental Holdings Inc. lost 1.0%, American Airlines Group Inc. slumped 0.9%, Delta Air Lines Inc. fell 0.8%, Alaska Air Group Inc. declined 0.4% and Southwest Airlines Co. slipped 0.2%. Analyst Jamie Baker at J.P. Morgan said Monday he believes the grounding of the 737 Max jets "is largely immaterial to most North American airlines." He said if there is a protracted grounding, it could end up being positive for the industry, except for Southwest, which has the largest 737 Max fleet, because it could lead to further consolidation. While the airline stocks fell, the Dow transports rose 0.4% and the S&P 500 gained 0.1%.
American Airlines (AAL) decides to suspend its flights to Venezuela. The country's economy has been in the doldrums for quite some time.
Easyjet Plc said on Monday it withdrew from a consortium that is exploring options for the future Alitalia's operations. Easyjet said it made the decision after discussions with Italy's state-controlled ...