Boeing is expanding its business in Ukraine and opening a number of vacancies

There is an opportunity to get a job at the Ukrainian division of Boeing. Because the American aviation giant is expanding its business in Ukraine and opening a number of vacancies.

Nadiya Rybak-Sikorska, Chief Accountant of Boeing Ukraine LLC, wrote about this on LinkedIn.

“Dear Ukrainian engineers, great news for you! Boeing is expanding its business in Ukraine and hiring many engineers and project managersDear Ukrainian Engineers, there is great news for you! Boeing expands business in Ukraine, and hires many Engineers and Project Managers. I encourage you to join to building engineering future in Ukraine and in the World. Hope to see you on board soon :),” she wrote.

The company is looking for a project manager and a service engineer. In the comments on the position, it was stated that open vacancies in the Ukrainian office are a rather rare phenomenon.

Boeing is one of the world’s largest aerospace and defense corporations. Boeing is the world’s largest aircraft manufacturer regarding orders, deliveries, and revenues. And it is the largest exporter of the United States in terms of value.

Instead, Russian airlines began to disassemble planes for spare parts for other aircraft. Airlines cannot buy new spare parts because of sanctions introduced in response to Russia’s attack on Ukraine. So, state-controlled Aeroflot has already received two relatively new Sukhoi Superjet 100 and Airbus A350 airliners. The equipment also began to be removed from several Boeing 737s and Airbus A320s.

This was reported by Reuters, citing four sources in the aviation industry. The agency notes that these steps align with the recommendations the Russian government gave airlines in June to allow foreign-made aircraft to fly in the Russian Federation until 2025.

The agency removed equipment from a pair of Aeroflot’s Boeing 737 and Airbus A320 planes as the carrier needed spare parts for its other aircraft of those models. The majority of Russia’s aircraft fleet consists of Western passenger aircraft. However, the Russian-built Sukhoi Superjet is also heavily dependent on foreign spare parts.

According to experts, it will not be easy even for Russia’s competent engineering base to keep modern aircraft in service within a year after the sanctions come into effect. Experts believe the failure of aircraft based in Russia is “only a matter of time.”

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