A 1,300-strong shipment of GE Healthcare patient monitors started arriving at hundreds of public hospitals throughout the country shortly before Christmas, made possible with help from engineers at GE Aviation.
Steve Maynard, Randy Johnson, and Rob Liner all work for GE Aviation’s marine gas turbine business, which provides reliable turbine power aboard 631 naval ships in 39 navies around the world. But these three don’t just know each other from work—for a short period in the early 1990s, all three served aboard the former U.S. Navy Spruance-class destroyer, USS Fletcher (DD-992), which was powered by four GE LM2500 gas turbines.
GE Avation’s Avionics business has won a trio of recent accolades for its first-rate customer support.
Along with 24/7 customer support, GE Aviation teams in Cincinnati and Shanghai monitor engine data to help predict and avoid issues.
Unlike any aircraft anyone had ever seen, Lockheed Martin’s F-117A Nighthawk is one of the lasting images many people recall...
To celebrate the GE9X engine certification, Steve Ross can add another accomplishment to his unique 37-year GE Aviation career—working back-to-back from start to finish on the two newest widebody engine development programs.
Five GE Aviation and Additive employees brings to life GE’s new tagline, Building a world that works. Join them as they take you inside GE from around the globe.
On the 80th anniversary of Battle of Britain Day, GE Aviation salutes the many involved in the battle that gave us the freedom we enjoy today.
After the COVID-19 pandemic started shutting down countries around the world in March, David Havera partnered with TE-FOOD to develop a travel app that monitors whether planes, crews and passengers have cleared specific health and cleanliness checks and enables passengers to scan the tray and seat to confirm both have been sanitized between flights.
The European research project for small air transport has contributed new technologies that will soon fly with GE’s Catalyst, and is looking ahead at driving an even more sustainable future.
In his first week at GE Aviation, President and CEO John Slattery penned a LInkedIn article on the road ahead.
Greg Talley, the first Black recipient of the Young Engineer Award at GE Aviation, reflects on his 40-year career at GE Aviation.
For military CEO Tony Mathis, the journey from the back seat of an Air Force fighter jet to the front office of GE Aviation wouldn’t have been possible without mentorship.
Even as the COVID-19 crisis has rocked the aviation industry, GE Aviation’s Fleet Support team has continued to assist airlines around the world 24/7. Last year, Fleet Support handled over 115,000 cases for the world’s largest installed base of commercial aircraft engines.
Martha Gardner loves data. Her world revolves around it. Data helps Gardner do what she does best: solve problems. She’s made...
GE Aviation European teams and Avio Aero expand their R&D collaboration network with Universities and research centers for the next-generation of propulsion systems and technologies for a cleaner aviation.
Hearing something like “no throttle restrictions” is certain to capture a fighter pilot’s full attention. And for Angelella, it was his introduction to the power and capability offered by GE’s F110 engine, the engine that powered many of his flights in the F-16C/D.
GE announced today that David Joyce, vice chair of GE and president and CEO of GE Aviation, will retire from the Company after 40 years of service. John Slattery, Embraer’s president and CEO of Commercial Aviation, has been named president- and CEO-elect of GE Aviation, effective July 13.
Jean Lydon-Rodgers, president and CEO of GE Aviation Services, has been appointed to the newly formed Women in Aviation Advisory Board (WIAAB) within the FAA to develop strategies that will encourage women and girls to pursue careers in the field of aviation.
Lee Dillon oversees 66 engineers in GE Aviation’s Edison Engineering Leadership Program, which has funneled a cohort of top engineering talent to all of GE’s core businesses over the years. She calls it “the best job ever.”