It's part of a recurring theme of drones shutting down major airports.
The giant airliner's days are numbered.
The passenger was using a clever airline hack.
The iconic plane reaches a milestone, but it may not reach another.
Soon, you can watch the nose as if it were approaching a runway.
The old bird will live on as an exhibit at the Corendon Village Hotel in Amsterdam once it completes its slow, three-day journey.
Plus other better ones that airlines still don't use for some reason.
It's been parked there for "years" and it seems destined to stay a while longer.
The government shutdown's effect on aviation is taking hold.
Is this the only way to end the shutdown?
You know American, Delta, and JetBlue, but do you know Braniff, Mohawk, and Hooters Air?
The plane landed nowhere near the Middle East.
A hacker just exposed the ancient flaw that makes airlines so hackable.
That is loud as hell.