Joe Anselmo

Editor-In-Chief, Aviation Week & Space Technology

Posts by Joe Anselmo

in From The Archives Jan 02, 2015

2004: Soaring Oil Prices Batter Airlines

What a difference a decade makes. In 2004, oil prices surged about 50%, topping a then unheard of $50 a barrel....More
in From The Archives Nov 28, 2014

1989: Bombardier Launches The Regional Jet Era

The CRJ would prove to be a game changer, reinvigorating the regional airline industry and bringing jet travel to passengers in smaller markets that....More
in Things With Wings Nov 25, 2014

Lunch With Louis?

The sudden departure of UTC Chief Louis Chenevert surprised a lot of people. He may have been one of them....More
in Things With Wings Nov 19, 2014

Seven Reasons For Optimism (and Worry) In Commercial Aviation

From Chinese aircraft to Russian titanium to cheap oil, analysts forecast the future in commercial aerospace....More
in From The Archives Nov 14, 2014

1956: China’s C-130 – And A Look Back At The Lockheed Original

Aviation Week published an in-depth look at the original C-130 Hercules nearly 58 years ago....More
in From The Archives Oct 28, 2014

1991: Remembering Pan Am, Worrying About Air France

It took two decades for Pan Am to slowly decline and fail. It is a lesson worth remembering....More

2008: Milestone for the MRJ

Mitsubishi Heavy Industries’ rollout of the Mitsubishi Regional Jet on Oct. 18 may have occurred later than planned, but it marked a major milestone....More

Aviation Week & Space Technology, October 27: Intelligent Autos and Aerospace -- Technology Convergence

With its relentless push towards driverless cars, intelligent-highway data links, fuel-efficient aerdynamics and low-cost composite bodies, the....More
in From The Archives Sep 08, 2014

1970: Boeing Cutbacks Batter Seattle

The economic downturn that battered Boeing's Seattle hometown in 1970 was the subject special report in Aviation Week & Space Technology....More
in From The Archives Aug 29, 2014

1999: Lockheed’s Stunning Spy Satellite Loss – And Comeback

In September 1999, the National Reconnaissance Office dumped its incumbent imagery satellite contractor, Lockheed Martin, in favor of a bolder and....More

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