(Reuters) - The United Technologies unit that makes landing gear said on Friday it had not been asked to participate in a U.S. investigation into Monday's crash of a Southwest Airlines jet at New York's LaGuardia Airport. Full story
Shares of Southwest slipped while other airlines gained Friday after federal investigators said a Southwest jet that skidded off a runway this week landed nose-down — a violation of the airline's own procedures. Raymond James also downgraded Southwest's stock. Full story
When Southwest Airlines Co. paid $1.4 billion for AirTran Airways back in 2011, the company took on some markets where its name wasn't as familiar to travelers. Full story
Gary Kelly, chairman, president & CEO, Southwest Airlines, discusses the company's earnings and revenues, which were in line with the Street's expectations. Passenger traffic is at record levels in spite of economic headwinds, he says.
No serious injuries have been reported so far after a Southwest Airlines jet's nose gear collapsed as it landed at LaGuardia Airport, with CNBC's Larry Kudlow.
Fast Money traders Stephanie Link and Mike Murphy debate whether Southwest Airlines is losing altitude.
The FMHR traders reveal their plays on the top stocks lighting up the Twitterfeed, including Verizon, Merck, Lockheed Martin, and Southwest Airlines.
Gary Kelly, Chairman, President & CEO of Southwest Airlines, breaks down his company's fourth quarter earnings, and discusses LUV's pre-boarding plan.
Several Souhtwest Airlines planes are lined up at Terminal two at the Lambert - St. Louis International Airport, in St. Louis, Missouri, in this file photo from March 4, 2013.Southwest Airlines Co said on July 25, 2013 that quarterly profit edged down as costs increased. REUTERS/Tom Gannam /Files (
A Southwest Airlines plane sits on the tarmac as passengers disembark at LaGuardia airport in New York, July 22, 2013, in this photo courtesy of @mattjfriedman and Frank Ferramosca. REUTERS/@mattjfriedman and Frank Ferramosca/Handout via Reuters