When I think about what I would do if I were the CEO of a company that was investing in aviation, I think of all the planes I would buy, I’d buy a Boeing 737. The idea that there are millions of aircraft parts manufacturing facilities around the world, that there is no way to do this sort of business in America is simply absurd.  The Business Insider

that got the ball rolling on the Trump tweet was by Tom Glynn.

The gist is that if you want to do something with aircraft parts in America, you’re better off making them here in the US than overseas.

I’m not talking about American-made aircraft parts here.

I am talking about the parts you might find in an aircraft manufacturing facility in the UK or China.

The article then goes on to talk about the way Trump would look at the Boeing 737: If Boeing can make these parts in the United States, then they will make these planes in the future.

This seems to suggest that if Boeing can find the money to make parts in this country, then it can also make the planes that we have today. 

The Business Insider story concludes with the idea that Trump’s stance would be a huge deal for Boeing and the American aviation industry, so if he wants to invest in aviation again, this would be the best time to do it.

The problem with that story is that there’s not really a way to see if it would be good for Boeing or not. 

That’s because the story doesn’t talk about what would happen if Trump decided to do that.

It only mentions the potential impact of the President’s comments.

So, for instance, if Boeing makes the parts in US, and then the President were to decide that they don’t want to make the parts there, the story might say that Boeing might go out of business.

That’s because, while Boeing could still make the aircraft parts for American consumers, it would have to be in China. 

Now, if the President decided that they did want to manufacture the parts and decided that Boeing wouldn’t be able to do the jobs, that would be another thing for the company to be able do. 

And that’s not even including the economic consequences for the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Italy, Spain, and possibly Australia. 

So, if Trump were to do anything like that, he’d be creating an enormous amount of uncertainty in the aerospace industry.

And, for those of us who have invested in the business over the years, that’s a very, very bad thing.

It means that if we invest in the industry and get the best and most efficient parts at the lowest possible prices, then the industry can grow. 

Trump has said that he thinks that the best way to deal with China is to keep manufacturing jobs in the country.

But, as the Business Insider piece notes, this is a completely hypothetical situation.

If he decides to do things like this, it could create a huge financial hardship for the American aerospace industry, and, as I mentioned earlier, the potential for disruption in other parts of the global aviation supply chain. 

There’s also the possibility that Trump could just do it to try to save his own skin, which is the exact reason I’ve been advocating for him to do so.

The Business Intelligence article is titled “If the President decides to make his intentions public, that might make the rest of the world nervous” and it notes that “Trump’s comments could also create confusion and make the United Arab Emirates and Japan nervous.”

But, again, I’m just saying that if the US were to go ahead and do something like this to save its own skin (and that’s assuming that Trump doesn’t end up making any kind of deal with the United Arabs), it could cause a lot of disruption in the global aerospace supply chain, and the potential damage could be huge. 

On the topic of the Airbus A320, the article also notes that if Trump decides to go this route, it will likely cause Boeing to go out-of-business.

It also notes: “Boeing would then have to find the financing to keep operating in the market.

That would also put the company in a precarious position if it couldn’t make the next generation of the 737.

If that happens, the Boeing brand would be tarnished in the minds of customers, which could have serious consequences for Boeing.” 

I’ve written about Boeing and Trump before.

I’ve also written about the history of the US aerospace industry and the ways that it has worked in the past.

If this scenario is to occur, then Trump could have a big, bad financial blowback on his hands, which might also create some problems for the industry.

It would be really hard for the Trump Administration to ignore this issue.

It would be hard to justify doing anything that could potentially hurt the American economy in any way, so Trump might not be too happy