|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||55.36 - 56.49|
|52 Week Range||43.81 - 56.49|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||11.28|
|Earnings Date||Jan 10, 2018 - Jan 15, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.22 (2.17%)|
|1y Target Est||65.71|
A sudden power outage brought the world's busiest airport to a standstill Sunday, grounding more than 1,000 flights in Atlanta just days before the start of the Christmas travel rush. Hours after the blackout ...
Sunday was a dark day for the world' busiest airport. A power outage at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport left thousands of passengers stranded in the dark and sitting in planes on the tarmac. The outage affected airlines on all concourses and terminal buildings started at approximately 1 p.m. Sunday and has continued through 8 p.m. The airport said it expects power to return by midnight.
The outage, likely linked to a fire at a Georgia Power underground electrical facility, led to hundreds of flights being canceled or diverted.
Hundreds of flights were delayed or canceled at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport on Sunday as a power outage left passengers at the world's busiest airport stranded in darkened terminals or in aircraft idling on tarmacs. The partial shutdown at the start of one of the busiest travel weeks of the year forced the Federal Aviation Administration to ground flights bound for Atlanta. Departures from Atlanta were delayed as well because gates and other equipment inside terminals were inoperative, the agency said.
A major power outage at Atlanta’s airport -- one of the world’s busiest -- forced Delta Air Lines Inc. and other carriers to cancel over a thousand flights and led to the diversions of many others.
Atlanta's airport suffered a power outage today that didn't just delay passengers but it also had a rippling effect, costing businesses around the country. Now what?
Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport, the busiest airport in the world, reported a power outage on Sunday.
Last week, Delta Air Lines completed a long-awaited order for next-generation narrowbody planes. But its decision may have had more to do with engines than with the aircraft themselves.
Airlines have been phasing out the use of the Boeing (NYSE: BA) 747, which first took to the skies in 1969. The last U.S. commercial flight will be a Delta Air Lines (NYSE: DAL) flight from Detroit to ...
In 2017, three airlines announced they would resume or launch service in Hawaii, while existing Hawaii carriers ramped up planned service, reflecting category growth . Perhaps most notably, Dallas-based Southwest Airlines (LUV) announced in October that it would enter the Hawaii market with ticket sales beginning in 2018, though specific routes and timing have not yet been revealed. Most recently, the airline was reported to be working with the Federal Aviation Administration to receive ETOPS, or Extended-range Twin-engine Operational Performance Standards, which is mandated for carriers servicing a route that contains a point further than one hour flying time from a diversion airport.
Boeing hinted Thursday that it might have lost a major order from Delta Air Lines to Airbus based on the lower prices of its European rival's airplanes. "While Delta has chosen to go with Airbus and Bombardier in recent single-aisle campaigns, we are proud of the 737 Max family’s superior value and performance," Boeing said.
Markets finished lower on Thursday after Senator Marco Rubio stated that he would vote against the Republican Tax Bill if child tax credit is not increased sufficiently.
Riding on the improved demand scenario, Delta (DAL) aims to perform well in Q4, despite high fuel costs. The carrier's fleet modernization efforts are also impressive.
Delta Air Lines on Thursday officially announced a major narrow-body order, choosing Airbus over rival the Boeing Co. for the headline-making deal. Delta (NYSE DAL) placed an order for 100 A321neo jets ...
Delta Air Lines expects passenger revenue per available seat mile to increase by 4% this quarter, reaching the high end of its original guidance range.
Delta Airlines shows rising price performance, earning an upgrade to its IBD Relative Strength Rating
Delta Air Lines Inc. ordered 100 single-aisle jets from Airbus SE—instead of Boeing Co.— amid a trade dispute involving the aerospace giant and the No. 2 U.S. airline.
Stocks fell broadly Thursday, but while percentage losses were moderate, the small-cap Russell 2000 took a heavy blow.
Delta kicked off its Investor Day with a fourth-quarter forecast that included more bullish expectations for unit revenue but weaker margins. Shares retook a buy point.
Delta Air Lines snubbed Boeing picked European rival Airbus for a massive midsize jet order, in a deal announced Thursday.
Delta Air Lines (DAL.N) said on Thursday it will place a firm order for 100 Airbus (AIR.PA) A321neo jets and an optional order for 100 of the aircraft. Delta, the No. 2 U.S. airline by passenger traffic, said in a filing with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission that it expects deliveries to begin in the first quarter of 2020, with new aircraft arriving through 2023. CNN and Reuters reported yesterday that Airbus had beaten out rival Boeing Co (BA.N) for the order, boosting Airbus' leading share of the market for narrowbody models, while highlighting the increasingly fraught relationship between Delta and Chicago-based Boeing.