|Daily Range||$15.38 - $15.48|
|52-Week Range||$13.35 - $19.52|
|Dividend (Yield)||$0.00 (1.3%)|
|Average Daily Volume||297,279|
|Current FY EPS||$1.00|
Aerospace and Defense
Airbus is moving toward delivering the first A350 XWBs and with this it will be in direct line of confrontation with Boeing’s 787 Dreamliner.
Boeing's 767 began as a twinjet flying passengers over longer routes, but it is now evolving to be more popular as a freighter.
Rising competition triggers Boeing to go a step beyond the 737 Max.
With the remaining Boeing 757s headed into at least their second decade of use, Airbus is looking to replace them with its own aircraft.
The airline industry is booming, but more risk-adverse investors may prefer these alternatives.
Here’s why Boeing and Airbus heavily depend on the single-aisle aircraft orders.
While the Southeast Asian market is experiencing some hurdles, resulting in order deferrals and cancellations, the present order looks safe.
Boeing wants to capitalize on the soaring demand for single-aisle planes by increasing its production rate.
Airbus is fitting its popular A330 jet with new engines to revive demand for the model and take on Boeing’s 787.
Glassdoor CEO Robert Hohman talks about the company's new French language site, IPO goals, and why Europe is a key market.