The world’s first fully-fledged commercial drone, the Boeing 787 Dreamliner, has returned to the skies.
But the plane’s long-awaited return to service will be overshadowed by an ambitious new plan to make it even more affordable.
The Dreamliner’s first commercial flight will take place in late October, according to the company.
The company has partnered with Airbus Group to sell the plane to a private pilot, and the pilot will fly the aircraft for free.
The pilot is expected to fly between 60 and 70 flights a day.
The company says the pilot program is the “largest pilot program ever undertaken by the Dreamliner fleet.”
The pilot program was designed to bring new pilots onboard to handle the increased workload of the airplane.
According to Boeing, the Dreamliners first commercial flights will be between September and December of this year.
The first commercial-type flights will also occur in early 2019.
The 787s first commercial trips were in October 2019.
In December, Boeing announced it was making another $100 million in cash payments to its pilots.
Boeing said pilots would receive $80,000 cash bonuses for the first five years of the program.
The deal with Airbus will enable Boeing to make more of its planes more affordable, said Doug McAllister, Boeing’s chief commercial officer.
“The value of the plane itself will be significantly reduced,” he said.
McAllister said the deal will allow the 787 to become the “most affordable aircraft on the market” in a “critical area” for the aerospace industry.
He said the pilot-pilot pilot program will also help Boeing get its wings out of the ground and be able to more easily deliver cargo and troops.
The first commercial Dreamliner flights will take off from New York’s John F. Kennedy International Airport.
The flights will fly from Boeing’s new headquarters in Everett, Wash.
in late September.
The Dreamliner has a maximum speed of Mach 2.3, which is more than two times faster than the fastest commercial aircraft.
The pilot program for the Dreamline has been in the works for about a year, and McAllisters predecessor at Boeing, Mike Griffin, was one of the few to sign up.
The program is expected take place at the Boeing Air & Space Center in the Everett, Washington area.
Mcallister said Boeing hopes to see about 100 pilots onboard the Dreamlines first flights, though he did not have an exact number.
McALLISTS dream, too, was in doubt after Griffin resigned amid allegations of sexual harassment.
He had already been fired from Boeing in late 2015, following an internal investigation.
McLansions departure came after a scathing report by an independent investigator that found Griffin had made inappropriate sexual advances toward several women and a woman who had an intimate relationship with him.
The report, by the former Boeing employee, was released last week.
The investigation into the allegations against Griffin was led by a former Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) employee.
That investigation concluded that the woman was not the subject of a criminal investigation and that Griffin had not committed any sex crime.
A new probe is underway into the sexual misconduct allegations against the pilot, according a person familiar with the investigation.
The investigation is focused on whether the pilot engaged in sexual conduct while on the air, the person said.
The former pilot who took over as pilot for the 737-800 Dreamliner had been under scrutiny for a number of months after the news broke of his resignation.
The FAA investigation into Griffin’s conduct was prompted by an internal FAA report that said Griffin had engaged in inappropriate behavior.
The 737-700 Dreamliner will have a maximum takeoff weight of 5,000 pounds (2,000 kilograms), according to Boeing.
It has a range of about 4,000 miles (7,200 kilometers), according the company’s website.