Whatever the causes of the crash, the evacuation of the Emirates 777 under extreme pressure was as good as its gets in saving lives
The idea that being nice to economy class passengers could give an airline a cost and reputation advantage mightn't make sense to many carriers, but Japan Airlines is giving it a work out with better seating
Airlines that fly Boeing 787s have a real problem to deal with. It’s inferior in seating space in some important respects to Boeing 777s and Airbus A380s and A350s.
In 24 hours Emirates has put into service its 150th ever Boeing 777, after taking two more -300ERs, and its 66th Airbus A380, and a 777 freighter.
Today’s stories about a captain briefly locking his first officer out of the cockpit of an Air NZ 777 somewhere between Perth and Auckland are weird in their own right, and touch on something that could be of critical importance in the mystery of missing 777 flight, MH370.
Emirates has ‘squashed’ concerns that it was going to jam pack its regular economy class flyers in its fleet of A380s into new tight pack 11 across seating.
In another update on its investigation into the Asiana 777 crash at SFO on Sunday, the NTSB chair Deborah Hersman has cautioned the media to ‘be very cautious about speculating on the cause of the crash.’
The Emirates food chain at work again, with 'little' 777s being eaten by 'big' A380s on its Los Angeles service.
American Airlines puts its first 777-300ER into service, but unfortunately, not between Dallas-Fort Worth and Sydney.
The 777s keep circling Qantas, this time it is those that Turkish Airlines firmed up on as part of its long range expansion strategy, which includes Australia.