Home Business NewsBusinessAviation News Google searches for ‘Boeing stock price’ soar amidst multiple aircraft incidents this year   

Google searches for ‘Boeing stock price’ soar amidst multiple aircraft incidents this year   

by LLB Finance Reporter
27th Mar 24 7:36 am

Faith in Boeing aircraft is dropping after worldwide searches for ‘Boeing stock price’, ‘Boeing crash’ and ‘Boeing incident’ surge on Google, analysis reveals.

Research conducted by no deposit bonus guide NoDeposit.guide revealed that following numerous incidents involving Boeing aircraft this year, searches for ‘Boeing stock price’ increased by 809% between the 10th and 12th of March.

Boeing share prices have dropped a further 4%, totaling a 29% drop this year; share prices are now as low as $188 per share.

Furthermore, worldwide searches for ‘Boeing incident’ increased by 611% between the 10th and 12th of March, followed by a 257% surge between the 15th and 17th.

Despite no actual crash occurring, searches for ‘Boeing crash’ also increased by 127% between the 11th and 12th of March.

Ian Harper from NoDeposit.guide said, “Within the past five years, Boeing has seen a 50% decrease in stock prices due to the alarming number of incidents – prices for a single share reached nearly $400 until recently when they dipped to as low as $182 earlier this month”.

“While most recent plane incidents have included Boeing aircraft, most of these issues involved planes operated by United Airlines, which could indicate problems in aircraft maintenance.

“However, this does not entirely write Boeing off; numerous issues were found during a 737 Max audit by the FAA – the same generation of aircraft involved in crashes caused by MCAS systems in 2018 and 2019. The 737 Max audit carried out earlier this month failed 33 out of 89 tests”.

“The spate of issues occurring is not great for public perception, and the public is beginning to lose faith in Boeing. Social media has reacted to the string of problems by mocking Boeing’s slogan, ‘If it ain’t Boeing, we’re not going’ and rephrasing it to ‘If it’s Boeing, I’m not going.”

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