Long term advisers see growth and exciting changes as new technologies alter everything from how aircraft fly to how companies make money in the commercial aerospace market.
As the Association of the U.S. Army’s annual meeting set to begin on Oct. 14 in Washington DC, the service’s leadership has embarked on the most ambitious modernization agenda for the aviation branch in over 40 years.
Are these seemingly mutually exclusive goals attainable in an increasingly environmentally concerned world? It was on the agenda at the International Society for Air Breathing Engines (ISABE) conference in Canberra, Australia, from where senior editor Guy Norris discusses everything from biofuels and more electric aviation to hypersonics and long range commercial operations with the Society’s Prof. Ric Parker and Prof. Andrew Neely.
As the World Trade Organization’s ruling on the lingering dispute between Boeing and Airbus nears, retaliatory tariffs appear difficult to avoid – and at an inopportune time for an industry already showing signs of a slowdown.
In an exclusive interview, Air Force acquisition chief Will Roper lays out a plan for a new way to make a “century series” of aircraft. Aviation Week editors Steve Trimble, Lee Hudson and Jen DiMascio process what that might mean for the military and current manufacturing base.
Pentagon veteran Steve Grundman joins Aviation Week editors to discuss the state of U.S. cooperation with military allies
Eric Fanning, president and CEO of the Aerospace Industries Association joins Aviation Week editors to discuss the results of this year’s Aviation Week/AIA/AIAA workforce study.
Advances in aerospace vehicles almost always follow advances in propulsion. And propulsion technology continues to advance, creating new opportunities. So what is in store for the future? Attending the AIAA Propulsion & Energy conference in Indianapolis, senior editor Guy Norris and technology editor Graham Warwick discuss possibilities raging from nuclear rockets to electric aircraft.
Graham Warwick and Richard Aboulafia got together to discuss how big the UAM market will be. Will there be fireworks, or harmony? Listen and find out.
The U.S. is stepping up work on defending against hypersonic missile even as its pursues several, seemingly competing high-speed strike weapon programs. Defense editor Steve Trimble and senior editor Guy Norris, talking with technology editor Graham Warwick, dig deep into what we do and don’t know about what the Pentagon is up to in the rapidly evolving field of offensive and defensive hypersonics.