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June 22, 2001 | PETER PAE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Paris Air Show, the world's largest showcase for advanced military aircraft and equipment, has been devoid of new weapons displays and the intrigue that often characterized the past when arms dealers and military intelligence officers surreptitiously roamed the exhibit halls. The debut of such landmark weapons as the U.S.
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BUSINESS
June 22, 2001 | PETER PAE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Paris Air Show, the world's largest showcase for advanced military aircraft and equipment, has been devoid of new weapons displays and the intrigue that often characterized the past when arms dealers and military intelligence officers surreptitiously roamed the exhibit halls. The debut of such landmark weapons as the U.S.
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BUSINESS
July 25, 1999 | CHRIS KRAUL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
How is it that an obscure Brazilian aircraft manufacturer has come from the brink of bankruptcy five years ago to be the toast of this year's Paris Air Show, recipient of $6.6 billion of new business and leader in the world's hottest passenger-jet market? Timing, unflappable investors and the ability to foresee that commercial jets would not automatically become bigger and more powerful in the 1990s.
BUSINESS
July 25, 1999 | CHRIS KRAUL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
How is it that an obscure Brazilian aircraft manufacturer has come from the brink of bankruptcy five years ago to be the toast of this year's Paris Air Show, recipient of $6.6 billion of new business and leader in the world's hottest passenger-jet market? Timing, unflappable investors and the ability to foresee that commercial jets would not automatically become bigger and more powerful in the 1990s.
BUSINESS
June 12, 1995 | From Reuters
The sinister-looking "bat wing" stealth bomber of the U.S. Air Force stole the spotlight Sunday at the Paris air show as Boeing and Airbus traded insults in their fight for civil plane orders. U.S. manufacturer Boeing put its latest model, the giant twin-engine B777, on display, and unveiled the first big deals at the nine-day show: orders worth some $564 million from three European airlines for its new B737-800 passenger jet.
BUSINESS
June 12, 1995 | From Reuters
The sinister-looking "bat wing" stealth bomber of the U.S. Air Force stole the spotlight Sunday at the Paris air show as Boeing and Airbus traded insults in their fight for civil plane orders. U.S. manufacturer Boeing put its latest model, the giant twin-engine B777, on display, and unveiled the first big deals at the nine-day show: orders worth some $564 million from three European airlines for its new B737-800 passenger jet.
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