Ted Reed

Ted Reed covers the airline industry. He previously covered airlines for The Miami Herald and The Charlotte Observer. He also worked for US Airways, writing speeches for executives and stories for internal publications. He is the author of "Carl Furillo: Brooklyn Dodgers All-Star," and co-author of "American Airlines, US Airways and the Creation of the World's Largest Airline." He graduated from Wesleyan University and Columbia University School of Journalism.

 


Recent Articles By The Author

Do Emirates Cuts Threaten Orders at Boeing, a Company That Lately Can Do No Wrong?

Do Emirates Cuts Threaten Orders at Boeing, a Company That Lately Can Do No Wrong?

Boeing shares trade near an all-time high amidst rosy pictures for commercial air travel and defense spending. But Emirates, a key customer, just cut back its flying.

United Shares Drop Because Wall Street Hates Capacity Growth, Even Good Capacity Growth

United Shares Drop Because Wall Street Hates Capacity Growth, Even Good Capacity Growth

United Airlines shares fell 4% Tuesday because the carrier reiterated that it plans to restore its legitimate market share at hubs such as Newark Airport.

United Airlines Sees No Impact on Bookings So Far From Dragged Passenger Incident

United Airlines Sees No Impact on Bookings So Far From Dragged Passenger Incident

United Airlines executives say that so far they have seen no impact on bookings from the April 9 incident when an erratic passenger was dragged off an aircraft.

United Airlines Poised to Move Past Incident After Wall Street Cheers Earnings

United Airlines Poised to Move Past Incident After Wall Street Cheers Earnings

United Airlines rose Monday, in advance of an earnings beat, and on hopes for the conclusion of a week of reporting on an unfortunate passenger management incident.

United Investors Hope Earnings Report Will Move Airline Past Passenger Fiasco

United Investors Hope Earnings Report Will Move Airline Past Passenger Fiasco

As United prepares to report earnings Monday evening, investors seem ready to move past the fallout from an unpleasant encounter with an erratic passenger whose seat was needed by crew.