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June 12, 2017

PARIS 2017

35 Aerospace Programs To Watch

PARIS 2017

Disrupting the Disruptor

Q&A PARIS 2017

'The Market Would Absorb More’

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PARIS 2017

35 Aerospace Programs To Watch

NASA’s successor to the Hubble Space Telescope, the James Webb Space Telescope, will be the world’s most advanced space observatory. After an up-and-down development program that will cost the U.S. $8.8 billion, Webb will begin its mission in 2018, studying the origins of the universe and looking for signs of life on planets beyond the Solar System.
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PARIS 2017

Disrupting the Disruptor

How Airbus plans to stay ahead of new challengers

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Q&A PARIS 2017

'The Market Would Absorb More’

Airbus Commercial President Fabrice Bregier speaks about aircraft demand, the difficult introduction of the A320neo and possible program upgrades

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CONNECTED AEROSPACE

Mish Mesh

Alternative paths mark startup plans for mesh network providers

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Q&A PARIS 2017

Transforming a Giant

How do you steer a company with 145,000 employees and nearly $100 billion in annual sales into the future? New airliners, military trainers, fighters and an unprecedented services initiative are among Boeing’s top priorities. Chairman, President and CEO Dennis Muilenburg sat down at the company’s Chicago headquarters with Aviation Week Editor-in-Chief Joe Anselmo and Senior Editor Guy Norris.

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PARIS 2017

Space for Change

Aerojet Rocketdyne and Orbital ATK remanufacture themselves for future space

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PARIS 2017

Power Posturing

How will engine makers approach Boeing’s NMA— with a big small engine or a small big engine?

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Q & A

Opportunity Knocks

Michael T. Strianese, chairman and CEO of aerospace contractor L3 Technologies (formerly L3 Communications), sat down with Aviation Week Editor-in-Chief Joe Anselmo and Managing Editor for Defense and Space Jen DiMascio at the company’s headquarters in New York.

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DEFENSE

Big Payoff

Boeing innovations help secure new futures for three fighters

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Q&A PARIS 2017

Get Smart

After acquiring Goodrich in 2012 for $18.4 billion, United Technologies combined it with Hamilton Sundstrand to create the super-supplier UTC Aerospace Systems (UTAS). Today UTAS employs 41,000 people globally and counts on markets outside the U.S. for 60% of its $15 billion in annual sales. President David Gitlin met with Aviation Week Editor-inChief Joe Anselmo and Senior Business Editor Michael Bruno at the company’s headquarters in Charlotte, North Carolina.

MAY 29-JUNE 11, 20172017 JUNE 26-JULY 9, 20172017