23 Burst results for "Ge Aviation"

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:45 min | 2 months ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"And Bloomberg quick takes Tim on Bloomberg radio. Plenty ahead in our second hour of the weekend edition of Bloomberg businessweek, including, yeah, we're doing some food and beer. We've got the COO of upside foods on how the company is growing real meat directly from animal cells. We've also got the CMO of AB InBev opening up a key strategic shift at the global brewer. Plus our business week team looks at how Chinese manufacturers are skirting U.S. tariffs by setting up south of the border. First up, this hour this week's cover story, a Chinese intelligence officer targeted U.S. industrial giants for a living, and then left a heap of evidence on his phone, his iPhone, along with his own personal secrets. Drake Bennett and Jordan Robertson co wrote that story, Drake and business we get it or Joel Weber taking us inside a spies diary. Whenever you talk about China and U.S. intellectual property and what companies have, you know, there's always been this assumption in reporting has suggested that Chinese are really good at spying. But we never really get a sense of what that actually looks like. And so when Jordan and Drake came just with this story, the thing that just jumped out at us was it's all there. In part because of this cat and mouse game that evolved that I'm sure Drake's going to tell us about. And it ended up in court because the U.S. was able to not only nab this Chinese spy and his phone. We got it all. We got all the info. And so Drake, I mean, this is raw stuff that you ran across and I'm curious just like when you saw it in Jordan saw it, how did it pop to you guys? I mean, like you said, it's just an extraordinary opportunity because this is normally just a black box. You just see kind of the outgoing stuff where it's the companies that are being targeted or it's the people that are being targeted as potential sources and you never get to see what goes on back in China. And what happened with this guy is he was the first ever MSS officer to be lured out of China. Explain what that is. Oh, ministry of state security. So it's basically Chinese government. Chinese intelligence, which is responsible not only for military and government intelligence, but economic and that's not exactly a secret. No, not a secret, not a secret. We know what happens, we know a lot less about what it looks like. So when this guy gets lured out through this very painstaking FBI investigation, he's arrested and he has his phone on him and his iPhone on him and he has backed up everything. Just everything to the cloud. So there's all this sensitive MSS documents. Correspondence between him and his colleagues between him and his sources. And there's also just a lot of really intimate personal detail about himself. Tell us more. You know, he's someone, I mean, you know, there's a lot of his name again. His name is ju Yan Jon. You know, there's some cloak and dagger stuff in the story, but a lot of it is also just that he's this espionage bureaucrat and he's sort of like you watch him get ground down by his job and he gets more and more unhinged and he's just spending all this time and like massage parlors and drunken card games and I think that may have affected his decision making. Tell us about the expense account. Right, so a lot of what they do is they're just handing people money, you know, $3000, $6000 for your travel expenses or for whatever, but one of his sort of gripes over time and it gnaws at him more and more is that his boss just keeps rejecting these expense accounts for these dinners he has to recruit people and it's just really drives him nuts and because we have his diary. He treated his eye calendar like a diary so there's stuff about meeting with this person or doing this hack and then it's just like my boss rejected the expenses again and he just like it clearly just burns him, which are just epic. You would just assume like take on the U.S. anything you need and it's like actually it's meal was 1295 you had 7 50 at that meal? Yeah. The target that ends up being so much of the story is actually GE, right? What was the spy going for and tell us about how that played out? So it's GE jet engines and in particular it's these composite fan blade and casings for the fan blade. So GE aviation is still basically the only company that has these super lightweight fan blades and casings so their engines can be lighter. More fuel efficient, safer, and so basically, this is a key technology that ju had sort of focused on and he sort of a rise at this through these conversations with folks in the Chinese government with folks at state owned aircraft aeronautics companies in China. And so that's so he threw this intermediary through this academic basically, a university official reaches out to this engineer at GE aviation. Through LinkedIn invites him to come give this talk and then it sort of begins. What he doesn't realize is that midway through this process, the FBI sort of intervenes and starts investigating his potential source at GE aviation, who then not to spoil the end of the story. But who ends up being instrumental in the investigation to then turn around and trap the ju himself. Our producer said one of the stupidest or dumbest spies ever. We just got stopped. I think that was one of the most interesting takeaways from this is like the idea that people have in their heads of a James Bond type figure. What is the life of a spy? Yeah, I mean, he's a bureaucrat. He's an espionage bureaucrat, you know, he's a cog in this big machine. You know, in certain ways, I think he has a lot of power back home, and he sort of seems to abuse it in certain ways, but he also has this boss that's on him all the time. You know, who's constantly demanding these things that he feels like a really unreasonable, and so it's a bit of a grim existence in certain ways. And I think it sort of dries him a little around the bend. No martinis, no Aston Martins. No, definitely not. No. Oh my goodness. It is a great reason. We're saying, where is he now? In jail? Oh, he's in jail in Ohio. He's awaiting something. That was Bloomberg news technology reporter, Drake Bennett, along with business week editor, Joel Weber, on this week's cover story. Check out the full story online on the Bloomberg or on newsstands now. Coming up, Jill Weber joins us again for another story in this week's magazine. It's about the haven for Chinese companies very close to the United States. This is Bloomberg.

Drake United States Bloomberg radio Drake Bennett Joel Weber Jordan Robertson China ministry of state security GE Bloomberg businessweek InBev ju Yan Jon MSS FBI Tim Jordan Chinese government
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:33 min | 2 months ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Takes Tim steno on Bloomberg radio. Plenty ahead in our second hour of the weekend edition of Bloomberg businessweek, including yeah, we're doing some food and beer. We've got the COO of upside foods on how the company is growing real meat directly from animal cells. We've also got the CMO of AB InBev opening up a key strategic shift at the global brewer. Plus our business week team looks at how Chinese manufacturers are skirting U.S. tariffs by setting up south of the border. First up, this hour, this week's cover story, a Chinese intelligence officer targeted U.S. industrial giants for a living, and then left a heap of evidence on his phone, his iPhone, along with his own personal secrets. Drake Bennett and Jordan Robertson co wrote that story, Drake and business we get it or Joel Weber taking us inside a spies diary. Whenever you talk about China and U.S. and intellectual property and what companies have, you know, there's always been this assumption in reporting has suggested that Chinese are really good at spying. But we never really get a sense of what that actually looks like. And so when Jordan and Drake came just with this story, the thing that just jumped out at us was it's all there. In part because of this cat and mouse game that evolved that I'm sure Drake's going to tell us about. And it ended up in court because the U.S. was able to not only nab this Chinese spy and his phone. We got it all. We got all the info. And so Drake, I mean, this is raw stuff that you ran across and I'm curious just like when you saw it in Jordan saw it, how did it pop to you guys? I mean, like you said, it's just an extraordinary opportunity because this is normally just a black box. You just see kind of the outgoing stuff where it's the companies that are being targeted or it's the people that are being targeted as potential sources and you never get to see what goes on back in China. And what happened with this guy is he was the first ever MSS officer to be lured out of China. MSS explained what that ministry of state security. So it's basically Chinese government. Chinese intelligence, which is responsible not only for military and government intelligence, but economic and that's not exactly a secret. No, not a secret, not a secret. We know what happens, we know a lot less about what it looks like. So when this guy gets lured out through this very painstaking FBI investigation, he's arrested and he has his phone on him and his iPhone on him and he has backed up everything, not just everything to the cloud. So there's all this sensitive MSS documents correspondence between him and his colleagues between him and his sources. And there's also just a lot of really intimate personal detail about himself. Tell us more. You know, he's someone, I mean, you know, there's a lot of what's his name again? His name is ju Yan Jon. You know, there's some cloak and dagger stuff in the story, but a lot of it is also just the espionage bureaucrat and he's sort of like you watch him get some of ground down by his job and he gets more and more unhinged and he's just spending all this time and like massage parlors and drunken card games and I think that may have affected his decision making. Tell us about the expense account. Right, so a lot of what they do is they're just handing people money, you know, $3000, $6000 for your travel expenses or for whatever, but one of his sort of gripes over time and it gnaws at him more and more is that his boss just keeps rejecting these expense accounts for these dinners he has to recruit people and it's just really drives him nuts and because we have his diary. He treated his eye calendar like a diary. So there's stuff about meeting with this person or doing this hack and then it's just like my boss rejected the expenses again and he just like it clearly just burns him, which are just epic. You just assume like we take on the U.S. anything you need and it's like actually it's the meal was 1295. You had 7 50 at that meal? Yeah. The target that ends up being so much of the story is actually GE, right? What was the spy going for and tell us about how that played out? So it's GE jet engines and in particular it's these composite fan blade and casings for the fan blade. So GE aviation is still basically the only company that has these super lightweight fan blades and casings so their engines can be lighter. More fuel efficient, safer, and so basically, this is a key technology that ju had sort of focused on and he sort of arise at this through these conversations with folks in the Chinese government with folks at state owned aircraft aeronautics companies in China. And so that's what so he threw this intermediary through this academic basically, a university official reaches out to this engineer at GE aviation. Through LinkedIn, invites him to come give this talk and then it sort of begins. What he doesn't realize is that midway through this process, the FBI sort of intervenes. And starts investigating his potential source at GE aviation, who then not to spoil the end of the story. But who ends up being instrumental in the investigation to then turn around and trap the ju himself. Our producer said one of the stupidest or dumbest spies ever. He just got stopping. I think that was one of the most interesting takeaways from this is like the idea that people have in their heads of a James Bond type figure. What is the life of a spy? Yeah, I mean, he's a bureaucrat. He's an espionage bureaucrat, you know, he's a cog in this big machine. You know, in certain ways, I think he has a lot of power back home and he sort of seems to abuse it in certain ways, but he also has this boss that's on him all the time. You know, who's constantly demanding these things that he feels like a really unreasonable and so it's a bit of a grim existence in certain ways and I think it's sort of dries them a little around the bend. No martinis, no Aston Martins. No, definitely not, no. Oh my goodness. It is a great reason. We're saying, where is he now? In jail? Oh, he's in jail in Ohio. He's awaiting something. That was Bloomberg news technology reporter, Drake Bennett, along with business week editor Joel Weber, on this week's cover story. Check out the full story online on the Bloomberg or on newsstands now. Coming up, Joel Weber joins us again for another story in this week's magazine. It's about the haven

Drake U.S. Tim steno Bloomberg radio Drake Bennett Joel Weber Jordan Robertson China ministry of state security GE Bloomberg businessweek InBev ju Yan Jon MSS FBI Jordan Chinese government
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:56 min | 2 months ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"With Carol messer and Bloomberg quick takes Tim stenog on Bloomberg radio. Plenty ahead in our second hour of the weekend edition of Bloomberg businessweek, including yeah, we're doing some food and beer. If we've got the COO of upside foods on how the company is growing real meat directly from animal cells. We've also got the CMO of AB InBev opening up a key strategic shift at the global brewer. Plus our business week team looks at how Chinese manufacturers are skirting U.S. tariffs by setting up south of the border. First up this hour, this week's cover story, a Chinese intelligence officer targeted U.S. industrial giants for a living, and then left a heap of evidence on his phone, his iPhone, along with his own personal secrets. Drake Bennett and Jordan Robertson co wrote that story, Drake and business we get it or Joe Weber taking us inside a spies diary. Whenever you talk about China and U.S. and intellectual property and what companies have, you know, there's always been this assumption in reporting has suggested that Chinese are really good at spying. But we never really get a sense of what that actually looks like. And so when Jordan and Drake came just with this story, the thing that just jumped out at us was it's all there. In part because of this cat and mouse game that evolved that I'm sure Drake's going to tell us about. And it ended up in court because the U.S. was able to not only nab this Chinese spy and his phone. We got it all. We got all the info. And so Drake, I mean, this is raw stuff that you ran across and I'm curious just like when you saw it in Jordan, how did it pop to you guys? I mean, like you said, it's just an extraordinary opportunity because this is normally just a black box. You just see kind of the outgoing stuff where it's the companies that are being targeted or it's the people that are being targeted as potential sources and you never get to see what goes on back in China. And what happened with this guy is he was the first ever MSS officer to be lured out of China. MSS explained what that is. Oh, ministry of state security. So it's basically Chinese government. Chinese intelligence, which is responsible not only for military and government intelligence, but economic and that's not exactly a secret. No, not a secret, not a secret. We know what happens, we know a lot less about what it looks like. So when this guy gets lured out through this very painstaking FBI investigation, he's arrested and he has his phone on him and his iPhone on him and he has backed up everything. Just everything to the cloud. So there's all this sensitive MSS documents. Correspondence between him and his colleagues between him and his sources. And there's also just a lot of really intimate personal detail about himself. Tell us more. You know, he's someone I mean, you know, there's a lot of like what's his name again? His name is ju Yan Jon. You know, there's some cloak and dagger stuff in the story, but a lot of it is also just that he's this espionage bureaucrat and he's sort of like you watch him get some ground down by his job and he gets more and more unhinged and he's just spending all this time and like massage parlors and drunken card games and I think that may have affected his decision making. Tell us about the expense account. Right, so a lot of what they do is they're just handing people money, you know, $3000, $6000 for your travel expenses or for whatever, but heat one of his sort of gripes over time and it gnaws at him more and more is that his boss just keeps rejecting these expense accounts for these dinners he has to recruit people and it's just really drives him nuts and because we have his diary. He treated his eye calendar like a diary. So there's stuff about meeting with this person or doing this hack and then it's just like my boss rejected the expenses again and he just like it clearly just burns him. Which are just epic. You just assume like we take on the U.S. anything you need and it's like actually it's meal was 1295. You had 7 50 at that meal? Yeah. The target that ends up being so much of the story is actually GE, right? What was the spy going for and tell us about how that played out? So it's GE jet engines and in particular it's these composite fan blade and casings for the fan blade. So GE aviation is still basically the only company that has these super lightweight fan blades and casings so their engines can be lighter. More fuel efficient, safer, and so basically, this is a key technology that jus had sort of focused on and he sort of arise at this through these conversations with folks in the Chinese government with folks at state owned aircraft aeronautics companies in China. And so that's what so he threw this intermediary through this academic basically, a university official reaches out to this engineer at GE aviation. Through LinkedIn invites him to become give this talk and then it sort of begins. What he doesn't realize is that midway through this process, the FBI sort of intervenes. And starts investigating his potential source at GE aviation, who then not to spoil the end of the story. But who ends up being instrumental in the investigation to then turn around and trap the ju himself. Our producer said one of the stupidest or dumbest spies ever. He just got stuck. I think that was one of the most interesting takeaways from this is like the idea that people have in their heads of a James Bond type figure. What is the life of a spy? Yeah, I mean, he's a bureaucrat. He's an espionage bureaucrat, you know, he's a cog in this big machine. You know, in certain ways, I think he, you know, he has a lot of power back home, and he sort of seems to abuse it in certain ways, but he also has this boss that's on him all the time. You know, who's constantly demanding these things that he feels like a really unreasonable, and so it's a bit of a grim existence in certain ways. And I think it sort of dries him a little around the bend. No martinis, no Aston Martins. No, definitely not. No. Oh my goodness. It is a great reason. We're saying, where is he now? In jail? Oh, he's in jail in Ohio. He's awaiting something. That was Bloomberg news technology reporter, Drake Bennett, along with business week editor, Joel Weber, on this week's cover story. Check out the full story online on the Bloomberg or on newsstands now. Coming up, Jill Webber joins us again for another story in this week's magazine. It's about the haven for Chinese companies very close to the United States. This is Bloomberg. Circle is bringing together developers and entrepreneurs from around the world to continue building on the momentum of the ecosystem surrounding you as D.C.. We'll hear

Drake United States Carol messer Tim stenog Bloomberg radio Drake Bennett Bloomberg Jordan Robertson Joe Weber China GE ministry of state security InBev ju Yan Jon MSS FBI Chinese government Jordan
 GE workers in Alabama seek union

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 3 months ago

GE workers in Alabama seek union

"GE workers in Alabama are seeking to unionize Workers at a General Electric factory in Alabama have launched an effort to form a union joining a wave of labor organization efforts at large national companies Employees at the GE plant in auburn Alabama submitted a union cards to the Birmingham office of the national labor relations board It's an organization effort with IUE CWA The GE aviation plant manufacturers aircraft engine parts and has 179 employees to qualify for a union election the NLRB requires signatures from 30% of eligible voters at a specific facility The IUE CWA indicated that more than 50% of workers have signed cards Workers supporting the union say that pay the attitude of management towards workers and benefits are among the driving concerns

Alabama GE General Electric Factory Birmingham Office Of The Natio Iue Cwa Auburn Nlrb CWA
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:34 min | 6 months ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"We have a new report out from the CBO which shows we will have a smaller deficit for this fiscal year and next I talked to committee for a responsible federal budget president Maya McGinnis Plus Secretary of State blinken lays out U.S. policy toward China and we'll speak with a woman in charge of regulating the financial sector in the state of New York department of financial services superintendent Adrian Harris But first when we think about Indiana we may think about agriculture because it really is a breadbasket for a lot of the rest of the country For more on the state of agriculture and other sectors driving the economy in the hoosier state I talked to Indiana governor Eric holcomb where known for our ag and now ag bioscience and also our manufacturing where the number one manufacturing intensive state per CAPiTA in the country So we have to make sure we were number one in advanced manufacturing in ten years from now and that's why we brought in these leaders not just thought leaders but action leaders from all over the world literally So governor I'm glad you raised that because I do forgive me tend to think besides it's an Indianapolis 500 Think about it in the end Respect to agriculture What about manufacturer If you're that strong in manufacturing what are you manufacturing there in Indiana Auto aviation We don't just you know we've got Rolls Royce We've got GE aviation We build jet engines We build transmissions Allison transmissions were a key orthopedic medical device capital of the world as well So thank Zimmer biomet as one example We produce 80% of the RV production in North America in one state And so when you think about all the construction that's going on that is just fueling our economy and our economic engines roaring louder than one of those Indy 500 winning cars that you just referenced Ideal Mitt In fact the RVs I do think about your RVs and also for that matter Wind instruments At least you have been a big leader in wind insurance as well But let me go to one of the big pressing issues a really upsetting issue that killing of those 19 children down at that school which breaks all of our hearts It's really harrowing But I wonder about what might be done that you think that could help And one of the things that's talked about a lot is red flag laws suppose a red flag I saw one report in the Indianapolis papers that actually said that there's a problem because even if you have a red flag law you need to get the prosecutors to act on it after the police let them know Are there problems within forcing those kinds of laws Yeah of course there needs to be enforcement of the laws that are on the books Absolutely That's first and foremost and should never be overlooked If there is a role for all of us obviously passing the laws and then the prosecutors that are seeing the cases the judges that are working with them and in some cases the courts are getting more involved if folks aren't if they look the other way or they don't prosecute And that's chief and number one is to make sure that we're there isn't a revolving door that these violent criminals aren't committing their second and third and fourth offense and in many circumstances like the horrific hard to imagine Latest masked school shooting And I'm grateful actually for our legislature who for years have stepped up to the plate and made sure that we've financially speaking had the wherewithal and commitment to make sure we're hardening or securing our schools themselves There is in year 2022 after so many painful as you say reminders of what can happen anywhere we have to make sure that we're addressing the violence aspect and then making sure when our kids go to school they know that's a safe place And in today's world that means you have to have security in place And we'll invest in those security measures We have plans submitted to our Indiana Homeland Security school safety plans schools safety and resource officers in these schools and then they've got that plan We're funding and we've done about a 110 million in funding to our schools and every budget year they come back Thankfully and say here's how we can improve Here's what we need to make sure when a kid goes into school there's one port of entry I've got rural schools in the state of Indiana who are kind of scratching their head right now because the parents are saying when I go see my kid I have to have a badge I have to be signed in There's only one port of entry You can't breach that facility and get into a classroom let alone into the building And so I think we've got to make sure we're doing all we can to make sure those are safe places The final question to you sir Because there's talk now in Washington about possible they call it common sense gun legislation Do you think the answer can come at least apart from Washington or you just described what you've done in Indiana It sounds like you and Indiana have taken the bull by the horns so to speak We've gone right to the source of where you know when we address where is the problem we can talk about the root causes and this is this has got to do with folks who are either evil or struggling with some very violent mental health issues We have to address that as well We have to hold people accountable But when it comes to our schools we have to deal with reality and reality is we need to make sure they're safe places That requires funding that requires years of perfecting a.

Indiana Maya McGinnis Plus Secretary o department of financial servic Adrian Harris Eric holcomb Zimmer biomet Indianapolis CBO GE Mitt Indiana Homeland Security scho China North America U.S. New York legislature Washington
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:43 min | 6 months ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"What has changed since the death of George Floyd two years ago I ask NAACP president Derek Johnson and we have a new report out from the CBO which shows we will have a smaller deficit for this fiscal year and next I talked to committee for a responsible federal budget president Maya McGinnis Plus Secretary of State blinken lays out U.S. policy toward China and we'll speak with a woman in charge of regulating the financial sector in the state of New York department of financial services superintendent Adrian Harris But first when we think about Indiana we may think about agriculture because it really is a breadbasket for a lot of the rest of the country For more on the state of agriculture and other sectors of driving the economy in the hoosier state I talked to Indiana governor Eric holcomb We're known for our ag and now ag bioscience and also our manufacturing where the number one manufacturing intensive state per CAPiTA in the country So we have to make sure we were number one in advanced manufacturing in ten years from now and that's why we brought in these leaders not just thought leaders but action leaders from all over the world literally So governor I'm glad you raised that because I do forgive me tend to think besides the Indianapolis 500 think about it in the end Respect to agriculture What about manufacturer If you're that strong in manufacturing what are you manufacturing there in India Auto aviation We don't just you know we've got Rolls Royce We've got GE aviation We build jet engines We build transmissions Allison transmissions were a key orthopedic medical device capital of the world as well So thank Zimmer biomet as one example We produce 80% of the RV production in North America in one state And so when you think about all the construction that's going on that is just fueling our economy and our economic engines roaring louder than one of those Indy 500 winning cars that you just referenced Ideal Mitt in fact RVs I do think about your RVs and also for that matter Wind instruments at least you have been a big leader in wind insurance as well But let me go to one of the big pressing issues a really upsetting issue that killing of those 19 children down at that school which breaks all of our hearts It's really harrowing But I wonder about what might be done that you think that could help And one of the things that's talked about a lot is red flag laws Suppose a red flag I saw one report in the Indianapolis papers that actually said that there's a problem because even if you have a red flag law you need to get the prosecutors to act on it after the police let them know Are there problems within forcing those kinds of laws Yeah of course there needs to be enforcement of the laws that are on the books Absolutely That's first and foremost and should never be overlooked There is a role for all of us Obviously passing the laws and then the prosecutors that are seeing the cases the judges that are working with them and in some cases the courts are getting more involved if folks aren't if they look the other way or they don't prosecute And that's chief and number one is to make sure that there isn't a revolving door that these violent criminals aren't committing their second and third and fourth offense and in many circumstances like the horrific hard to imagine Latest masked school shooting And I'm grateful actually for our legislature who for years have stepped up to the plate and made sure that we've financially speaking had the wherewithal and commitment to make sure we're hardening or securing our schools themselves There is in year 2022 after so many painful as you say reminders of what can happen anywhere we have to make sure that we're addressing the violence aspect and then making sure when our kids go to school they know that's a safe place And in today's world that means you have to have security in place and will invest in those security measures We have plans submitted to our Indiana Homeland Security school safety plans schools safety and resource officers in these schools and then they've got that plan We're funding and we've done about a 110 million in funding to our schools and every budget year they come back Thankfully and say here's how we can improve Here's what we need to make sure when a kid goes into school there's one port of entry I've got rural schools in the state of Indiana who are kind of scratching their head right now because the parents are saying when I go see my kid I have to have a badge I have to be signed in There's only one port of entry You can't breach that facility and get into a classroom let alone into the building And so I think we've got to make sure we're doing all we can to make sure those are safe places The final question to you sir Because there's talk now in Washington about possible they call it common sense gun legislation Do you think the answer can come at least apart from Washington or you just described what you've done in Indiana It sounds like you and Indiana have taken the bull by the horns so to speak We've gone right to the source of where you know when we address where is the problem we can talk about the root causes and this is this has got to do with folks who are either evil or struggling with some very violent mental health issues We have to address that as well We have to hold people accountable But when it comes to our schools we have to deal with reality and reality is we need to make sure they're safe places That requires funding that requires years of perfecting a security plan and that's.

George Floyd Maya McGinnis Plus Secretary o department of financial servic Adrian Harris Eric holcomb ag bioscience Indiana Zimmer biomet Derek Johnson Indianapolis CBO NAACP GE Indiana Homeland Security scho China North America U.S. New York India
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:13 min | 6 months ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The state of American energy is strong Our nation has the resources and the expertise to meet our energy needs Eventually we'll end up with a vaccine that will be able to do better against multiple variants Where the world of politics meets the world of business That's what that has to raise rights And by the way that's a good thing Because of inflation has been this historic pandemic which is upended life in so many different ways in particularly has upended America's supply chains Balance of power with given Weston on Bloomberg radio Coming up this hour what has changed since the death of George Floyd two years ago I ask NAACP president Derek Johnson and we have a new report out from the CBO which shows we will have a smaller deficit for this fiscal year and next I talked to committee for a responsible federal budget president Maya McGinnis Plus Secretary of State blinken lays out U.S. policy toward China and we'll speak with a woman in charge of regulating the financial sector in the state of New York department of financial services superintendent Adrian Harris But first when we think about Indiana we may think about agriculture because it really is a breadbasket for a lot of the rest of the country For more on the state of agriculture and other sectors driving the economy in the hoosier state I talked to Indiana governor Eric holcomb We're known for our ag and now ag bioscience and also our manufacturing where the number one manufacturing intensive state per CAPiTA in the country So we have to make sure we were number one in advanced manufacturing in ten years from now and that's why we brought in these leaders not just thought leaders but action leaders from all over the world literally So governor I'm glad you raised that because I do forgive me tend to think besides the Indianapolis 500 think about any respect to agriculture What about manufacturer If you're that strong in manufacturing what are you manufacturing there in India Auto aviation we don't just you know we've got Rolls Royce We've got GE aviation We build jet engines We build transmissions Allison transmissions were a key orthopedic medical device capital of the world as well So thank Zimmer biomet as one example We produce 80% of the RV production in North America in one state And so when you think about all the construction that's going on that is just fueling our economy And our economic engines roaring louder than one of those Indy 500 winning cars that you just referenced Ideal Mitt In fact RVs I do think about your RVs and also for that matter Wind instruments at least you have been a big leader in wind insurance as well But let me go to one of the big pressing issues that really upsetting issue that killing of those 19 children down at that school which breaks all of our hearts It's really harrowing But I wonder about what might be done that you think that could help And one of the things that's talked about a lot is red flag laws Suppose a red flag I saw one report in the Indianapolis papers that actually said that there's a problem because even if you have a red flag a lot you need to get the prosecutors to act on it after the police let them know Are there problems within forcing those kinds of laws Yeah of course there needs to be enforcement of the laws that are on the books Absolutely That's first and foremost and should never be overlooked There is a role for all of us Obviously passing the laws and then the prosecutors that are seeing the cases the judges that are working with them and in some cases you know the courts are getting more involved if folks aren't if they look the other way or they don't prosecute And that's chief and number one is to make sure that there isn't a revolving door that these violent criminals aren't committing their second and third and fourth offense and in many circumstances like the horrific hard to imagine Latest masked school shooting and it just I'm grateful actually for our legislature who for years have stepped up to the plate and made sure that we've financially speaking had the wherewithal and commitment to make sure we're hardening or securing our schools themselves There is in year 2022 after so many painful as you say reminders of what can happen anywhere we have to make sure that we're addressing the violence aspect and then making sure when our kids go to school they know that's a safe place And in today's world that means you have to have security in place and will invest in those security measures We have plans submitted to our Indiana Homeland Security school safety plans schools safety and resource officers in these schools and then they've got that plan We're funding and we've done about a 110 million in funding to our schools and every budget year they come back Thankfully and say here's how we can improve Here's what we need to make sure when a kid goes into school there's one port of entry I've got rural schools in the state of Indiana who are kind of scratching their head right now because the parents are saying when I go see my kid I have to have a badge I have to be signed in There's only one port of entry You can't breach that facility and get into a classroom let alone into the building And so I think we've got to make sure we're doing all we can to make sure those are safe places The final question to you sir Because there's talk now in Washington about possible They call it common sense gun legislation Do you think the answer can come at least apart from Washington or you just described what you've done in Indiana It sounds like you and Indiana have taken the bull by the horns so to speak We've gone right to the source of where you know when we address where is the problem we can talk about the root causes and this is this has got to do with folks who are either evil or struggling with some very violent mental health issues We have to address that as well We have to hold people accountable But when it comes to our schools we have to deal with reality and reality is we need to make sure they're safe places That requires funding that requires years of perfecting a security.

George Floyd Maya McGinnis Plus Secretary o department of financial servic Adrian Harris Eric holcomb Indiana Zimmer biomet Derek Johnson Indianapolis America CBO NAACP Weston Bloomberg GE Indiana Homeland Security scho China North America New York
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:36 min | 6 months ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"We have a new report out from the CBO which shows we will have a smaller deficit for this fiscal year and next I talked to committee for a responsible federal budget president Maya McGinnis Plus Secretary of State blinken lays out U.S. policy toward China and we'll speak with a woman in charge of regulating the financial sector in the state of New York department of financial services superintendent Adrian Harris But first when we think about Indiana we may think about agriculture because it really is a breadbasket for a lot of the rest of the country For more on the state of agriculture and other sectors driving the economy in the hoosier state I talked to Indiana governor Eric holcomb where known for our ag and now ag bioscience and also our manufacturing where the number one manufacturing intensive state per CAPiTA in the country So we have to make sure we were number one in advanced manufacturing in ten years from now and that's why we brought in these leaders not just thought leaders but action leaders from all over the world literally So governor I'm glad you raised that because I do forgive me tend to think besides the Indianapolis 500 think about any respect to agriculture What about manufacturer If you're that strong in manufacturing what are you manufacturing there in India Auto aviation We don't just you know we've got Rolls Royce We've got GE aviation We build jet engines We build transmissions Allison transmissions were a key orthopedic medical device capital of the world as well So thank Zimmer biomet as one example We produce 80% of the RV production in North America in one state And so when you think about all the construction that's going on that is just fueling our economy And our economic engines roaring louder than one of those Indy 500 winning cars that you just referenced Ideal Mitt In fact the RVs I do think about your RVs and also for that matter Wind instruments At least you have been a big leader in wind instruments as well But let me go to one of the big pressing issues that really upsetting issue that killing of those 19 children out of that school which breaks all of our hearts It's really harrowing But I wonder about what might be done that you think that could help And one of the things that's talked about a lot is red flag laws supposed red flags I saw one report in the Indianapolis papers that actually said that there's a problem because even if you have a red flag a lot you need to get the prosecutors to act on it after the police let them know Are there problems with enforcing those kinds of laws Yeah of course there needs to be enforcement of the laws that are on the books Absolutely That's first and foremost and should never be overlooked There is a role for all of us Obviously passing the laws and then the prosecutors that are seeing the cases the judges that are working with them and in some cases you know the courts are getting more involved if folks aren't if they look the other way or they don't prosecute And that's chief and number one is to make sure that there isn't a revolving door that these violent criminals aren't committing their second and third and fourth offense and in many circumstances like the horrific hard to imagine Latest masked school shooting And I'm grateful actually for our legislature who for years have stepped up to the plate and made sure that we've financially speaking had the wherewithal and commitment to make sure we're hardening or securing our schools themselves There is in year 2022 after so many painful as you say reminders of what can happen anywhere we have to make sure that we're addressing the violence aspect and then making sure when our kids go to school they know that's a safe place And in today's world that means you have to have security in place and will invest in those security measures We have plans submitted to our Indiana Homeland Security school safety plans schools safety and resource officers in these schools and then they've got that plan We're funding and we've done about a 110 million in funding to our schools and every budget year they come back Thankfully and say here's how we can improve Here's what we need to make sure when a kid goes into school there's one port of entry I've got rural schools in the state of Indiana who are kind of scratching their head right now because the parents are saying when I go see my kid I have to have a badge I have to be signed in There's only one port of entry You can't breach that facility and get into a classroom let alone into the building And so I think we've got to make sure we're doing all we can to make sure those are safe places The final question to you sir Because there's talking now in Washington about possible they call it common sense gun legislation Do you think the answer can come at least apart from Washington or you just described what you've done in Indiana It sounds like you and Indiana have taken the bull by the horns so to speak We've gone right to the source of where you know when we address where is the problem we can talk about the root causes and this is this has got to do with folks who are either evil or struggling with some very violent mental health issues We have to address that as well We have to hold people accountable But when it comes to our schools we have to deal with reality and reality is we need to make sure they're safe places That requires funding that requires years of perfecting a security plan and that's.

Maya McGinnis Plus Secretary o department of financial servic Adrian Harris Eric holcomb Indiana Zimmer biomet Indianapolis CBO Rolls Royce Allison GE Mitt Indiana Homeland Security scho China North America U.S. New York India legislature
"ge aviation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:46 min | 7 months ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Good Friday morning Former vice president Mike Pence says the leaked Supreme Court opinion that would overturn roe V wade could have favorable impacts for anti abortion candidates in midterm elections As more states imposed tougher abortion restrictions Colorado hopes to become a refuge a conversation with governor Jared polis coming up this hour I'm Michael hill It's morning edition from NPR and WNYC Elections in Northern Ireland could see the first nationalist party lead the government there Kareem Jean Pierre will become the first black and openly gay White House press secretary when she takes over later this month and national grid wants to replace fossil fuels with manure and rotting food It's Friday May 6th the news is next Live from NPR news in Washington on corva Coleman the United Nations says it's evacuating Ukrainian civilians from a steel plant in the besieged port city of Mario ball NPR's Joanna could kiss his reports from southern Ukraine the civilians are sheltering and tunnels underneath the plant along with hundreds of Ukrainian troops The massive steel plant is the last Ukrainian holdout in mariupol which Russia claims it has occupied Russian bombing and shelling have destroyed nearly every building in the port city the UN's humanitarian chief calls mariupol a series of bleak health scapes Russian troops have reportedly pushed into the steelworks tunnel to attack Ukrainian soldiers there There are reports of heavy bloody fighting The wives and partners of Ukrainian soldiers fighting in azov stall are pleading with the UN to also evacuate the fighters They are staging protests in the city of Zappa region where azovstal evacuees are taken Joanna kisses NPR news zapor Isa Ukraine President Biden will travel to Hamilton Ohio today where he'll visit a metal manufacturing plant NPR's Franco ordonez reports Biden will use his visit to discuss new federal efforts to take advantage of 3D printing As part of the visit President Biden is expected to announce a new initiative with larger manufacturers and smaller U.S. based suppliers to increase the use of additive manufacturing Otherwise known as 3D printing Administration officials say they have secured commitments from large manufacturing companies including GE aviation Raytheon Lockheed Martin and Honeywell to purchase materials from smaller U.S. based suppliers that use the new technology to manufacture spare parts The White House says the use of 3D printing can dramatically reduce lead times and cut material costs which will save American consumers money Franco ordonez NPR news The White House Drugstore chain Walgreens has agreed to pay the state of Florida more than $680 million to settle a lawsuit It accused Walgreens of fueling the state's opioid crisis From member station W USF Stephanie colombini reports Florida sued a dozen defendants including opioid makers and distributors Florida attorney general Ashley moody says the funds will be paid out over the next two decades She says much of the money will flow to areas hit hard by opioid abuse and support treatment and prevention Moody called the settlement historic and says Florida leads the nation and efforts to hold businesses accountable for their roles in the drug crisis Walgreen says the company admitted no wrongdoing or liability in the settlement Stephanie colombini reporting The Labor Department will release its latest monthly snapshot on employment today in the nation job creation has been booming for months but employers are having trouble finding enough workers This is NPR This is doubly NYC at 6 O four good Friday morning upper 50s mostly cloudy a rainy day with temperatures rising and then falling Mayor Eric Adams has fallen short of a legal mandate to make improvements on some of the city's most dangerous streets WNYC's Jake often Hart's report Last spring the city council passed the legislation making the Department of Transportation the lead investigative agency for all serious crashes That used to be the NYPD's job The bill required the transportation department to start a new unit and issue quarterly reports on its proposed redesigns of deadly corridors But the atoms administration has ignored those requirements even as the mayor pledges to crack down on a roughly 40% spike in traffic deaths this year So far the DOT has hired just about half of the positions for the new unit and the agency missed last week's deadline to make its findings public A spokesperson didn't answer specific questions about the unit but said the agency was working to streamline its reporting process In other news this morning the New York City parks department will soon begin compiling a report on the state of playgrounds pools and athletic fields city council passed a measure mandating the evaluation this week inspectors will review every park in the city and provide a grade for things such as the state of playground equipment in the presence of litter graffiti or weeds queens council member shaker Krishna authored the bill requiring the report This is an opportunity to make sure that everyone has access to quality green space If at item falls below standards three consecutive times over a 6 month period it will be included in the report a plan to fix the issue will also be included the measure takes effect later this year and the first report is due in June of 2023 Taking a look now at your commute.

mariupol NPR Franco ordonez roe V wade governor Jared polis Kareem Jean Pierre Stephanie colombini Russia NPR news corva Coleman WNYC Walgreens Joanna President Biden Mike Pence Biden Michael hill Raytheon Lockheed Martin Florida nationalist party
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:33 min | 10 months ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Come down to the close Bloomberg's comprehensive cross platform coverage ahead of the U.S. market closed starts right now This is countdown to the close just 60 minutes left in the trading session Caroline bostick Taylor rigs joined now by our colleagues Carol massar and Tim sterno V as we go across platform TV radio YouTube to talk about a sense of deja vu Carol We go flat on the S&P were higher on the Dow How crazy is this And I am wondering about what we get from the fed meeting What we get from Microsoft earnings this evening whether or not this provides callus for another move to the upside potentially and we just forget about the sell off that we saw Monday yesterday I haven't yet Hey you know moves like this are extraordinarily rare and a shout out to Matt Turner over on the live blog because he points out that since 1983 the S&P 500 has never closed in the green on back to back days after seeing intraday losses of 2% or more Well guess what It just hit the green Now it's lower by just about 6 tenths or close to one tenth of 1% I should say But if it closes in the green extraordinarily rare Wild 31% higher on volumes We're currently seeing the S&P 500 4407 is where we trade as we say just three points lower The Dow in the green by 6 10% the NASDAQ off by 6 30% but it was off by more than 3% earlier and the Russell 2000 managing to claw back its losses lower by just three points less than two tenths of a percent And I know when we talk about breadth romaine always comes in and corrects me So I don't want to get ahead of myself here but at least from a sector level things are looking a little bit better than at least yesterday At this time maybe a little bit before when it was all read on the screen You're getting energy and financials Again this is the theme for the year This is a theme for the day Continuing to outperform energy is now hired by 4% on the day financials 1% that could be yield story as well Real estate and healthcare brings in some of that defensiveness romaine But you do note that it is technology again at the bottom in the red Yeah and I mean just to provide a little bit of levity it's definitely a defensive nature to some of this We should point out volume is elevated but certainly well below what we saw yesterday We're headed into a fed decision tomorrow as well as quite a few earnings that could certainly provide a catalyst either up or down Microsoft reporting after the bell tonight those shares down about 7 tenths of a percent It'll be interesting to see what they say about their cloud business Remember we heard from IBM yesterday after the bell about their cloud business it did appear that not only wasn't strong at IBM but a lot of that appeared to be part of a broader strength that we're seeing in the IT space so shares IBM up about 6 and a half percent here on the day General Electric was out reporting earnings a little bit earlier Although shares down about 5% is they ran into some stumbles I wish I point out all their divisions with the exception of GE aviation had a drop in growth and the aviation business only had a 4% jump in growth that was well below with the street was looking for it So keep an eye on some of these companies here and the comparisons They're gonna have to deal with Carol as we look towards this quarter and beyond I'm gonna create chalk really showing how much we've eroded in terms of the valuations The frothiness we saw in the market It was great we're talking with anagram a little bit earlier as we look towards Microsoft and him sort of talking about how much the valuations have already contracted The NASDAQ we haven't seen the last 100 valuation drop to the May 2020 levels now in the recent sell off So we were $2.2 trillion route now that we've seen we were originally what the 30 times forward earnings were now at 25 times forward earnings Remember they're in parcel of has to get down to 16 or 18 before you start to see the real buying But that's a really good point We're talking about that with Gina Martin Adams at the top of our broadcast about this recalibration because markets have corrected so much that some of those valuations of some of those names certainly look a lot more attractive We are recalibrating and that's true when it comes to global growth rates And we heard from get a gopinath over at the IMF They have brought down their growth estimates for the U.S. and China Here's what she had to say that specifically about the United States We no longer have the build back better fiscal package in our baseline And we are also expecting monetary tightening in the U.S. So that's in the baseline that's been baked into it and they're supply disruption So these factors are behind the downgrade for the U.S. All right and that of course is getting open at the IMF My question is is that IMF usually good in terms of their forecast for growth guys I'll answer that I discovered that IMF for years and I used to follow these forecasts pretty closely I don't think it's so much a matter of whether they're good or bad They tend to be a little bit of a lag if you will here Usually the data sound and the economists over there I can tell you are pretty much top notch But it's not necessarily the lead indicator that I think most people would look to They followed the World Bank of course which already downgraded the growth forecast But what are we hearing from CEOs from executives from companies I mean annex CEOs speak to us earlier really positive on the consumer on where the economy goes to the spread has been pretty smart thus far Yeah but the one spot that wasn't really a bright spot was people actually spending for business purposes right Caroline And that's the concern because business spending is not only important for a company like American Express but it's incredibly important for the economy I mean if we just think about it from the airline's perspective they need business travel to resume because business travelers buy those seats later They spend more money and they sit at the front of the plane But they were upbeat enough to up their forecasts right Their revenue forecast for 2022 which is so important right Taylor in terms of the outlook of what we're hearing from these CEOs And you talk about the outlook for some of the consumers as well We got some of that consumer confidence numbers this morning dipping just a little bit slightly but it was noticeable and we were chuckling about this little bit earlier Those one year head inflation expectations coming down just a little bit finally now just 6.8% Yeah and can I just pour a little cold water to on the AmEx stuff I mean they obviously appeal to a certain demographic in this country And we have to remember there are a lot of folks that fall below that demographic with regards to their spending power So you wonder how much of the strength that we're seeing in AmEx is truly a read across the entire economy Certainly when we're looking over at the travel and entertainment space when it comes to businesses he's saying everyone's out and about traveling They're just not going to the office thus far But he's liking a flexible workforce And he thinks we'll see more domestic travel That's any kind of what we've been seeing from an everyday consumer but you're right This is still a tale of the house and have nots from it Yeah we should point out to our audience we're going to get Capital One earnings after the bell here a company a credit card company that maybe has a little bit broader base of answering to see whether they're results match up with American Express And I'm keeping an eye on a lot of things here Carole did you know that processed potato futures down for a third straight day here based.

Caroline bostick Taylor rigs Carol massar Tim sterno Matt Turner IBM U.S. IMF Microsoft General Electric Gina Martin Adams Bloomberg
"ge aviation" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

Airplane Geeks Podcast

09:05 min | 1 year ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

"Welcome to the airplane geeks podcast. This is episode 679 of the show where we talk aviation. I max flight and joining me is first rob Mark. He's a contributing editor to business and commercial aviation, part of the aviation week group, and he's publisher at jet wine dot com. Hey, good evening everybody, here. Thank you for joining us once again. I know you have nothing better to do. Actually, everybody probably does, but I'm glad you're here with us. That's right. That's right. Well, one guy who's not here with us, this episode is David van der hoof. He's off this week, but we have max trescott, host of aviation news talk podcast, he's also a national CFI of the year. And he's an expert on the cirrus aircraft. While all their max and rob and we should be real clear on where David is. David is on assignment. Yeah. Yeah, he might be asleep by now, but I'm sure he's dreaming about podcasting with us, but we'll see him again next week. I'm sure. Meantime, our guest this episode is Erica Armstrong. How she's had a long piloting career. She was with the Red Cross, flew charter, corporate, cargo, hazmat, and air ambulance is a pilot in captain. She flew 28 different aircraft and then went on to the airlines, eventually became captain on the 7 two 7 200. Eric is also an aviation professor at metropolitan state university in Denver. She's VP of business development and director of instructional design at advanced aircrew academy, and of course she's author of a chick in the cockpit. Eric is also very active on social media. Erika, welcome back to the airplane geek podcast. Hey guys, thanks for having me back. And it's Erica, right? That's right. Rod keeps getting Erica. Okay. All right. You had to be there folks. Don't worry about it. Yes. It's all fixed now. I've been called worth rubs a year ago. Well, you know, I always thought when I saw you coming on or I just 7 27 was probably my favorite aircraft of all time. I just because I used to live near O'Hare and I used to see those approaching when I was a mere lad, but I mean, when that thing came in with what looked like full flaps, I mean, it was just. I was so impressed that that big thing with all the drag in the air and I, wow, that was so cool. But I think it really topped it when who was the guy that jumped out the back door with the money? Cooper, his baby Cooper. I mean, we have to talk about that because I understand you know where D. B. Cooper ended up. Is that correct? I'm not telling you. All right, well, welcome. Yeah, Erika was way back in episode 506 that you were on the show. We talked about with you what it takes to be a pilot and the pilot personality. We talked about training for a flying career, some of your experiences in aviation. And so we've got some related and additional topics to talk about this time, but first we're going to start with some aviation news from the past week. Are you guys ready? Ready from the west? Yeah. Our first story comes from flying magazine. This is General Electric announces split into three public companies. They're planning to spin off healthcare in early 2023. Then in 2024, renewable energy, power equipment and digital businesses will be spun off. And what that leaves is GE aviation. They're engine manufacturing operation. So max west looks like another conglomerate breaks up. I think this is pretty classic thing for a company of that science to do. When I was at Hewlett Packard, we had, boy, 200,000 people, close to a 100 billion in revenue with that point, the largest IT company in the U.S. from a dollar standpoint. And you talk with the whiz kids on Wall Street and they come into consult and invariably one of them says, you know, if you just split the company up that will maximize shareholder value. I think in theory, yeah, that's probably true. I haven't watched it over the years as how HP has done after it split up into its separate parts. I had left the company soon after they did that and really wasn't interested in following it. But my sense was that it just didn't quite work out the way that they were thinking. I didn't see maybe I missed it, you know, dynamic growth. So I think these things can work in theory, but I think just like, for example, acquisitions, we learned a business school that 90% of all acquisitions don't pay off, don't work out of it, a lot of them are just driven by ego. So I got my fingers crossed for all the GE shoulder shareholders. I hope this works out great, but I've also seen where this sounds attractive at the time, but I don't think it's always a magic silver bullet that suddenly makes the company greater than it was before it split up. But we're seeing a number of these recently we saw toshiba or toshiba if you want to be proper, split into three companies and yeah, as you mentioned, their objective, their stated objective there was to improve shareholder value. Johnson & Johnson broke up into two companies, of course, United Technologies, which includes prat Whitney, spun off, I guess you could say Otis and carrier and then combined and focused on aviation. So here we see GE doing something. GE has had a lot of debt. In fact, it still has a lot of debt in part of this may be as a way to restructure things to address that that problem recently they sold GE capital finance that arm, which has really been a drag on GE's performance since the 2008 recession. But that's sold off that generated a lot of cash that they hope to use to drive down some of their debt, but yeah, it's a popular thing. It's interesting because we went through a period of time where conglomerates were kind of the thing and we saw lots of big acquisitions. And so forth and so now times are different. They're undoing that in many cases. As for the GE aviation, they say that focus is going to be this is their words helping customers achieve greater efficiency and sustainability and invent the future of flight. So that focused and they have a separate focus for what's going to become the healthcare business. In a different one for the renewable energy and power part of the business. It sounds like something the PR people wrote. It kind of does. Yeah. So what else what else besides engines is in this portion of GE that's being held back. I can't remember off the top of my head while they do besides engines. Well, there's the manufacturing part of it, but there's also the aftermarket part of it, right? The service, the maintenance, overhaul and repair, selling maintenance plans along with engine sales. So in fact, we saw from Dubai, the Dubai airshow, I forget who it was, I think it was a Middle Eastern LCC or a budget airline. That announced that with their purchase GE aviation would be providing a maintenance plan. So GE would take care of all of the logistics, the planning, the spare engines, the repairs, the maintenance, all of that at a at a certain fixed price. Actually, I don't know if it's for sure it was a fixed price. But those kinds of things usually are usually done on a per flight hour basis. But that aftermarket part is a big, big part of the business. They do both military and commercial engines, I guess, but yeah, I can imagine the aftermarket is a huge portion of that. Yeah. I don't know how many engines are they going to provide for the air force to re engine the B-52. Quite a few bucks a lot. Yeah, it's hundreds. That's a big a big chunk of business to win for sure. All right. So we'll watch that see what happens..

GE rob Mark David van der hoof max trescott Erica Armstrong advanced aircrew academy Erica Erika D. B. Cooper flying magazine Eric metropolitan state university max west Cooper David Red Cross United Technologies prat Whitney rob
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Care insurance operation in addition to some other liabilities So what about the people involved You have as you said you're going to have three separate boards when you get done with all of this Right You have three separate CEOs which is understandable What are you going to be doing all this Well we're all going to get back to work As we take the first step David I will become the non executive chair of the healthcare business really looking forward to welcoming P arduini who will be the new CEO of GE healthcare first of the year We take the second step We'll move the business out of GE and I'll stay with the business and lead the aviation focused GE on a go forward basis You haven't executives there They brought in very high profile very able one I know you have a lot of respect for him Is there enough there for the two of you to do There's plenty for us to do today tomorrow over the next two years is we get ready for GES's aviation focused business John slattery was a terrific higher force last summer We're thrilled with the job that he's doing John will continue to be the CEO of GE aviation and I'll lead from the corporate perch So one of the questions that people are very pressed about around here particularly ones in Boston are what happens to corporate headquarters I mean there was a big move to Boston What happens with corporate headquarters Where will these three companies be headquartered David my office will continue to be in Boston for the foreseeable future in terms of headquarter locations for the three discrete businesses That's another decision that has not been taken just yet Thanks to Larry culp chairman and CEO of General Electric Coming up as President Biden shapes his Federal Reserve we get some thoughts on the path forward.

General Electric GE healthcare GE aviation John slattery David GES Boston John Larry culp President Biden Federal Reserve
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:41 min | 1 year ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Took over as chairman and CEO of a struggling General Electric three and a half years ago And since then he has been redoing the company from top to bottom This week he announced his biggest move yet breaking GE into three publicly traded companies to take us through the plans We spoke with the man himself Larry culp I think the board in a leadership team are firmly of the view that on three distinct bottoms These businesses will be more focused They'll be higher greater level of accountability We should have sharper capital allocation more strategic flexibility And frankly I think it's going to be good for the team as well The team that we have today certainly the team that will build over time We all know that today's talent markets are more mission and purpose driven We'll stand up to new boards full of strong directors with domain expertise and I think we'll end up with investor bases focused on these pure plays investors that are probably under invested in GE today You put all that together it's clear This is the best path for us to unlock and create value going forward There are spec you've learned from bitter experience I have that there's no such thing as a free lunch You have to pay something to get anything And obviously there are some benefits that will go through that you think you'll see But are you giving up something in the so called S word synergy Because it was thought that General Electric did have some benefits For example in some of the research work that maybe research you did on new hydrogen powered turbines would help you in aviation Are you going to give up some of that David the GE teams heard from me for the last three years that I will bet on the benefits of focus every day far more than the often illusory benefits that come from synergies Now we certainly enjoy those synergies today in certain places but more and more we've been running the company on a decentralized basis not as one GE not as even the four reporting segments But the 30 P and ls that deal with customers that compete in the markets every single day So if there are synergies that we enjoy today will work to continue those of course But the vast majority of the benefits here will come from focus So that's why you're doing it Why are you doing it now What about the timing now Why not a year ago two years ago or a year from now or two years from now Well we've had a lot of work to do to take care of the balance sheet We've reduced our debt load by over 75 billion over the last three years We also needed to strengthen our core operations If you look at what we'll do this year in terms of our adjusted free cash flow should come in around $5 billion I think those two proof points needed to be in hand before we could even entertain a question like this It certainly helps being on the other side or increasingly on the other side of the pandemic But also our customers want GE at its best Focused on them whether it be our utility customers coming out of cop 26 dealing with the energy transition our airframers and our airline customers dealing with the post COVID recovery in that space let alone everything that's happening in precision healthcare Now you're not doing all in one fell swoop As I understand you can do some next year and then you'll put off some the year after Why is it that with power as I understand You're going to put that off a little bit You're not ready to do that quite yet Well we will take it in two steps The first step will come in early 23 where we'll spin our healthcare business off That's the business that's performing the best is probably the most ready to go We'll take the time between now and early 24 when we spend our renewables and power businesses to improve their core operations And hopefully get a little bit more tailwind in that business Again in the wake of all of the climate initiatives that are out there today I think I know you all know you thought about every possibility every permutation but take me through one of a particular power and renewables Not everybody's doing it that way You could have gone the other way and say let's just have more traditional power business Let's have the renewables because that's the new growth business Why did you decide to put those two together Well keep in mind David that we actually are putting three together because we're putting our digital business in with that group as well The customer will always set you free And I think in this instance our customers both in terms of the utilities and the power generators around the world But frankly also regulators and even legislators they want GE to bring a whole house solution So whether it be onshore or offshore wind what we do in natural gas gas turbines In addition to the grid all the pieces of the puzzle all need to be brought to bear on this climate challenge And keeping that together being able to integrate those solutions for customers really is I think the primary reason we want to go forward with these businesses together What's going to happen to the General Electric name What's going to happen to the logo And then we all know it's been there forever Who's going to get that Well I think everybody wants to make sure they hang on to their part of the brand The monogram was recently evaluated at nearly $20 billion of brand value It means a tremendous amount in each one of these markets So we don't have a definitive brand plan today We'll work through that as we will work through other questions in the months to come But rest assured every business will share the GE heritage So one way to put it what you're doing is unscrambling the omelet So you've got an awful lot of things to work out over the next two or three years No question about it But one thing that has been a significant factor for you and for general before you were there is this legacy sort of healthcare long-term contracts Where are those going to go Those are long-term care insurance businesses We'll stay with the court corporate entity which will be in effect GE aviation So as we go forward GE as you know today at a corporate level we'll spend healthcare will spend power renewables will retain aviation as well as our long-term.

GE Larry culp David
"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

03:24 min | 1 year ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"In addition to the grid all the pieces of the puzzle all need to be brought to bear on this climate challenge And keeping that together being able to integrate those solutions for customers really is I think the primary reason we want to go forward with these businesses together What's going to happen to the General Electric name What's going to happen to the logo And then we all know it's been there forever Who's going to get that Well I think everybody wants to make sure they hang on to their part of the brand The monogram was recently evaluated in nearly $20 billion of brand value It means a tremendous amount in each one of these markets So we don't have a definitive brand plan today We'll work through that as we will work through other questions in the months to come But rest assured every business will share the GE heritage So one way to put it what you're doing is unscrambling the omelet So you've got an awful lot of things to work out over the next two or three years No question about it But one thing that has been a significant factor for you and for general before you were there is this legacy sort of healthcare long-term contracts Where are those going to go Those are long-term care insurance businesses that will stay with the core corporate entity which will be in effect GE aviation So as we go forward GE as you know it today at a corporate level will spin healthcare will spin power and renewables will retain aviation as well as our long-term care insurance operation in addition to some other liabilities So what about the people involved You have as you said you're going to have three separate boards when you get done with all of this You have three separate CEOs which is understandable What are you going to be doing and all this Well we're all going to get back to work As we take the first step David I will become the non executive chair of the healthcare business really looking forward to welcoming Pete arduini who will be the new CEO of GE healthcare first of the year We take the second step We'll move the business out of GE and I'll stay with the business and lead the aviation focused GE on a go forward basis You have an executive there They brought in very high profile very able one I know you have a lot of respect for him Is there enough there for the two of you to do There's plenty for us to do today tomorrow over the next two years is we get ready for GES aviation focused business John slattery was a terrific higher force last summer We're thrilled with the job that he's doing John will continue to be the CEO of GE aviation and I'll lead from the corporate perch So one of the questions that people are very impressed about around here particularly ones in Boston are what happens to corporate headquarters I mean there was a big move to Boston What happens with corporate headquarters Where will these three companies be headquartered Dave and my office will continue to be in Boston for the foreseeable future in terms of headquarter locations for the three discrete businesses That's another decision that has not been taken just yet Thanks to Larry culp chairman and CEO of General Electric Coming up as President Biden shapes his Federal Reserve we get some thoughts on the path forward from former vice chair of the fed roger Ferguson That's next you're listening to balance of power on Bloomberg radio This is Bloomberg If you love them enough to sit through their favorite boy band with them Could surely you'll check NHTSA dot gov slash the right seat to make sure they're correctly doubled in the backseat Brought to you by the national highway traffic.

General Electric Pete arduini GE aviation GE healthcare CEOs Boston John slattery GES David Larry culp President Biden roger Ferguson Federal Reserve John Bloomberg radio Dave Bloomberg NHTSA
"ge aviation" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

02:22 min | 1 year ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"By the leap one B engines developed by GE Aviation here in the tri state disorder, Cumming is a need for single aisle domestic planes is skyrocketing. Right now. Leisure travel is everything at this point. Airlines don't need their gigantic planes because international and business travel have not bounced back. But the single aisle domestic planes are in high demand. This order will include 200, Boeing, 7, 37 Max and 70 Airbus A 3 21 neo aircraft worth about $30 billion United. Some of the other carriers could use a few more planes. Right now we're continuing to hear about cancellations and delays forced by worker shortages and other issues that could complicate your Fourth of July. Travel Now latest traffic and weather together from the You see how traffic center you see health is the region's leader in cancer and neuroscientist care. This is science and in science lives. Hope South Pound 75. It's a slow go shortly after you come out of Florence to an accident that blocks or what lane Near the rich wood road exit. You're looking at quite a few miles of very heavy traffic and an extra half hour to 45 minutes to make it into Walton North. Beyond 75. There's an extra 10 minutes needed to get across the Brent Spence bridge, and crews are working with the request Band of the Reagan Highway near Hamilton Avenue. Shocking from NewsRadio 700 wlw Now the latest forecast from the train heating and cooling weather Center on news radio 700 wlw Gonna see sunshine for the most part this afternoon. Trying state will have a few clouds mixed in and there is that chance for a shower or thunderstorm. The high today will top 90. And the Heat index could get over 100. It's 87 degrees right now. Cincinnati Public School teachers say they have a new contract with the Cincinnati public schools. Terms of a tentative agreement have not been released, Teachers were told will be getting an email summarizing terms in the process to ratify this agreement. It's a three year deal coming. The police say they have a suspect They're questioning about the murder of a woman in city heights overnight 26 year old Ashleigh Kilgour gunned down at a home on White Court that happened about two a.m. on Wall Street. Stock prices are rallying today, at least the down. It's up. 120 points are next updated New Brian Coleman's NewsRadio, 700 wlw Pretzels. Luck. What.

Ashleigh Kilgour Hamilton Avenue GE Aviation 87 degrees Florence Walton North 120 points three year 45 minutes Wall Street Brian Coleman Brent Spence bridge 200 today 70 United about $30 billion 26 year old Cincinnati Public School Cincinnati public schools
"ge aviation" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:08 min | 1 year ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on KOMO

"KOMO News time 4 36. Tomorrow, President Biden meets with Russia's Vladimir Putin and for a preview almost tailor Vance. I spoke with ABC s Alex pressure. The president didn't say a lot necessarily about what he was going to say. But he did give sort of a preview right? He did he did in Look, The president all along has really kind of been playing his cards close to the vest with this meeting with Russian President Putin, But we know a couple of things number one. The U. S. Is not looking to to worsen the relationship right now. With with with Russia, both sides have kind of admitted that U. S. Russian relations are at a low, possibly as low. As or possibly hitting a load that they haven't seen since the Cold War. And so you know, primarily, this is a meeting to do no harm, but I think also We know that they're going to be some some particular issues that are brought up Chief among them is cybersecurity when you think about some of the recent hacks at the U. S. Has had Recently whether it be colonial pipeline or J B s. A lot of them come from Russian or hacking groups with Russian ties. Biden has said that that's going to be something that he confronts Putin about particularly We also think that human rights is going to be a brought up here and lately. You know, there's been talk of a potential prisoner exchange. If if this meeting goes well, we have to to us to Americans are currently being held in Russian prisons and in that's that's been brought up. But look, I mean, ultimately. Is there any policy or is there any agreement that comes from this meeting? Uh, will see, But I think that you know, the big deal here in going in is again. To to have kind of a baseline understanding between the two countries and and to not worsen the relationship. The US certainly wants a more predictable relationship with Russia, which would allow it to focus on China. And it's also interesting to note that this is sort of You know, it's not President Biden representing European nations or the entire Western world, but he certainly is a representative of Western democracies. How is he sort of shoring up relationships with EU leaders ahead of this meeting with Putin? Well, so I mean, he's been meeting either one on water in small groups with a number of them. Uh and I can tell you that I mean, when you when you talk about certainly he's uh, kind of representative for Western nations. NATO of a big discussion there was was arms and how to deal with Russia. And so you know, he's carrying all that in To this meeting tomorrow, but I think a lot of this is also him getting face to face time with with our allies and reassuring them. That the US is back at the table. A B C s, Alex per se With us on common news from Washington, D. C. Alex. Thank you. And that's almost Taylor Band sites. A couple of aviation companies. One American, one European are joining forces on an engine designed to drastically reduce CO two emissions from commercial jets. Almost Kerwin hike reports they're hopeful Boeing will take an interest. GE Aviation is teaming up with French companies Saffron on a program called Rise Revolutionary Innovation for Sustainable Engines, a bold vision for reinventing the future of flight. GE Aviation CEO John Slattery says the new rise engine Cut Co. Two emissions by 20%, a massive piece of an industry wide goal of a 50% reduction by 2050. We must rise to the challenge of Decarbonization. Boeing could use a new fuel efficient engine for a new single aisle model now on the drawing board, But the rise engine won't be ready until the mid 20 thirties. Slattery says his group will rise to that challenge to pulling or indeed any year framer. Launches a platform We will present our best aggregate technologies that we have at that moment in time. Corwin Hike Co mo News. Come on. News news..

Putin 50% Vladimir Putin 2050 NATO GE Aviation Biden Cold War Boeing ABC John Slattery EU 20% two countries Saffron Tomorrow One tomorrow US both sides
"ge aviation" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:12 min | 1 year ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on KOMO

"More closely than ever. And determine whether a given investigation should be handled as a hate crime. An incident of domestic terrorism or both. Intel agencies say domestic extremism is now the biggest terrorism threat to the U. S. Vaccinations and safety measures have helped the US emerged from this pandemic, but people are still dying. Today, the U. S surpassed the grim milestone of 600,000 American deaths. Some of the hardest hit states. Remembering the lives lost and looking ahead as they reopen and lift restrictions have fireworks all across the state of New York Governor Andrew Cuomo announced a celebration after the state vaccinated 70% of the adult population, triggering the lifting of state mandated restrictions. And now we get back to living in My daughter limits on gatherings and capacity, social distancing and masks except in school on mass transit and in health care settings. ABC is Aaron Carter Ski California also fully reopening today, with capacity and social distancing restrictions lifted. You're listening to ABC News. Stay connected. Stay informed. 20 Minutes of nonstop news continues on co mo news. 1000 FM 97 7. Good afternoon. Come on. It's time to go to I'm Taylor Vance Ice Now our top stories from the coma 24 7 News Center. Rape suspect arrested this morning after an hours long standoff at a motel in Everett. Deputies arrived at the motel just before six in the morning after they received reports of a sexual assault victim was found at the motel and taken to a hospital. The suspect barricaded himself inside a room and refused to come out. SWAT evacuated nearby rooms while negotiators tried to convince The suspect is surrender, and he was eventually arrested without incident. The man is in his thirties and wanted for investigation of first degree rape. According to the Snohomish County Sheriff's Office. Covid case numbers are plummeting around the state. Almost Charlie Harder has the update deaths and hospitalizations are down and public health doctors credit the vaccines also, to an extent, warmer weather. Snohomish County Health officer, Dr Chris Peter says they've gone from over 1000 cases per week at the top of wave for we're now down to just over 300 cases per week last week, But he says his need some context. We're making great progress, but we still have about 250,000 eligible adults and adolescents that need to go get vaccinated into the homeless county And while many mass vaccination sites are being phased out Speaker says pharmacies and pop up clinics have plenty of vaccine supply. Charlie Harder come Oh news to aviation companies. One American, one European are joining forces on an engine designed to drastically reduce CO two emissions from commercial jets. Kumble's Corwin Hank reports that they're hopeful Boeing may take an interest. GE Aviation is teaming up with French companies Saffron on a program called Rise Revolutionary Innovation for Sustainable Engines, a bold vision for reinventing The future of flight. GE Aviation CEO John Slattery says the new rise engine will cut Co two emissions by 20%, a massive piece of an industry wide goal of a 50% reduction by 2050. We must rise to the challenge of Decarbonization. Boeing could use a new fuel efficient engine for a new single aisle model now on the drawing board, But the rise engine won't be ready until the mid 20 thirties. Slattery says his group will rise to that challenge to if Boeing or indeed, any year of framer Launches a platform. We will present our best aggregate technologies that we have at that moment in time. Corwin Hike Co Mo News coming up on come on, She says she's proud to be part of the solution. I'm Brian Calvert, with the local woman dodging criticism as she prepares to offer jabs for a joint first at 204 Como traffic Update from the Dubin Law Group Traffic Center. Here's Marina Rock, injure. Well on this Tuesday afternoon. We are definitely seeing some slowdown starting to form, especially north on I five. Offer him to Colombian way A collision is blocking that ramp so you will start to see A bit of a slowdown starting to form because of that South 25. We're also seeing it get a little more crowded into the five curve Now from about 70 ith north on I five in Tacoma is slow. Right near City Center up towards the Puyallup River Bridge. Your next chemo.

Brian Calvert GE Aviation 600,000 2050 70% 50% Tacoma ABC Corwin Hank Boeing John Slattery Slattery 20% Snohomish County Sheriff's Off Puyallup River Bridge Chris Peter 20 Minutes Everett Today I five
"ge aviation" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

03:07 min | 1 year ago

"ge aviation" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Just Indianapolis in four way. Evans Oh, metro areas in Indiana that we're looking to these quality of place quality of life issues trying to keep you know more people and attract people to live their toe, live work and play there if you will, But if you look at Lafayette, West Lafayette In that region. There's like an 11 County I think is 11 County Region. The water's Heartland Innovation network is what is described as and there are real efforts underway there now to focus on specific areas of the economy. Agreeance manufacturing, precision agriculture, this high tech egg and doing things Not only on the campus and produce physical structure, if you will. The campus has changed, changing dramatically, but in the community and attracting restaurants and entertainment venues and and the bike path and all the different types of things, the quality of life things, I think if you look at that region there, there are a lot of reasons to be optimistic about the future, and you look at the companies that are locating it there. GE Aviation Rolls Royce says the facility it at Purdue. Other companies are looking at that area as well. So I think there's a lot of potential. Gary Dick inside Indiana business dot com On Twitter I be on the drive uber dot com hotline. Listen, I would love to say that you sound sexy, but no No, You should go immediately. I don't know. Get some soup. Lay down. Clear head. Let it drain, man. Just let it let it all out. As you should do immediately, if not sooner. That scary Dick from inside in the end of business dot com. Feel sorry for the man, won't you? Matt Bear has traffic. Southern Loop is busy this morning with drivers rerouting from the North Pole a closure. They want nothing to do with us 70. So we're looking at the South side. He's bound for 65 years. It slows up around us 31 over the Arlington Avenue. I'm gonna hit some pockets of slow as you move through the South side. It avoids bound 70 into the sound split because that's jammed up right now, North bound 65 70 from the south sport after Washington Street because The 18 month closure. This is commute number one. The deal with that terrific sponsored by Indianapolis Neighborhood Housing Partnership, Indianapolis Neighborhood housing partnership, providing access to affordable financing options, giving clients to power to choose where they want to live. Learn more at HP to organ I'm not bear with traffic on the fives. Followers on Twitter, Ned Wi DC Travis. It's playoff time. Big stakes, bigger promotions, timeto hammer the over and score some cash drafting sports books is giving you a chance to lower the over under on a featured playoff game. All players who place a bet on the featured basketball game will have a hand in lowering the over under on the game. For every 1500 players who bet the over on the select game, the over under will be dropped by one. The best part is that even as the line lowers, the odds remained even money. You could double your money by hammering the over town load the top rated drafting sports, but Gap now use promo code W I. B. C when you sign up to hammer the over.

Indiana 65 years Gary Dick Matt Bear Indianapolis Arlington Avenue North Pole Washington Street Lafayette 11 County 18 month Purdue Indianapolis Neighborhood Hous Twitter GE Aviation Rolls Royce 70 Dick Southern Loop Ned Wi DC Travis West Lafayette
GE Aviation to cut workforce by up to 13,000 jobs, or 25%

Rush Limbaugh

00:14 sec | 2 years ago

GE Aviation to cut workforce by up to 13,000 jobs, or 25%

"General Electric is cutting approximately thirteen thousand jobs in its jet engine business because of lost business G. E. said in a memo to its staff that it plans to cut twenty five percent of its global aviation workforce in coming

General Electric G. E.
China says accusations against alleged spy 'out of thin air'

Sean Hannity

00:27 sec | 4 years ago

China says accusations against alleged spy 'out of thin air'

"Radio. A suspected Chinese spy will face charges in the US spy, a reported senior officer of the Chinese ministry of state security is accused of attempting to steal information from GE aviation, a producer of aircraft engines among others. The man was arrested in Belgium earlier this year and has now been extradited to the United States. China has accused Washington of making something out of thin air. The FBI also says the case shows

Chinese Ministry Of State Ge Aviation United States FBI Belgium Officer Producer China Washington
GE Aviation, FBI and Cincinnati discussed on Dave Ramsey

Dave Ramsey

00:12 sec | 4 years ago

GE Aviation, FBI and Cincinnati discussed on Dave Ramsey

"FBI agents in Cincinnati say a Chinese intelligence officer is going to be tried in federal court for attempting to steal trade secrets from GE aviation Yang Jun shoes. Been extradited back to the US

Ge Aviation FBI Cincinnati Officer United States
GE, Frank Lubar and General Electric discussed on Morning Show with Sean and Frank

Morning Show with Sean and Frank

00:43 sec | 4 years ago

GE, Frank Lubar and General Electric discussed on Morning Show with Sean and Frank

"They speak three numbers, four six. Nine the cooked up pick four six six three one I'm Frank Lubar six eighty, WCBS news FOX business network General Electric's business continued to. Decline in the spring quarter. But not at the pace Wall Street was expecting its earnings report is. Encouraging for a company that's restructuring its power business was weaker. GE's aviation and healthcare businesses improved GE says. Its planned to sell off twenty billion dollars worth of its business units is substantially complete crispy cream could be getting into the, cookie business nation's restaurant. News has the doughnut. Business which is owned by investment firm j. a..

GE Frank Lubar General Electric FOX Twenty Billion Dollars
Boston, Farnborough Airshow and Ge Aviation discussed on WBZ Morning News

WBZ Morning News

00:43 sec | 4 years ago

Boston, Farnborough Airshow and Ge Aviation discussed on WBZ Morning News

"The big suppliers boeing airbus is the aviation unit of boston's general electric and today at the farnborough airshow the head of ge aviation says all the changes going on in the company in recent months is not having a negative effect on his division in fact he says the decision by ged spinoff it's healthcare unit and divest its stake in oil giant baker hughes will benefit ge aviation by removing constraints on on its operations sp futures up one point business reports at eight and thirty eight past the hour i'm andrew o'day bloomberg business on wbz newsradio ten thirty and you can listen to wbz newsradio ten thirty anytime anywhere to get the latest on international and domestic news by downloading the iheart radio app wbz news.

Boston Farnborough Airshow Ge Aviation Boeing Airbus Andrew O'day