Virgin Atlantic Boeing Collides with British Airways Plane at Heathrow Airport

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In an unexpected turn of events this past Saturday, a Virgin Atlantic Boeing 787-9 jet met with a minor accident on the bustling tarmac of London’s Heathrow Airport. The incident involved the Virgin Atlantic jet coming in inadvertent contact with a stationary British Airways plane.

The trouble arose not in flight, but on the ground, as the majestic Boeing 787-9 was being maneuvered away from its position at Terminal 3. Sighs of relief resonated across the airport as it was confirmed that there were no passengers onboard, and thus no injuries were reported. The British Airways plane too was unoccupied, making the encounter less consequential than it could have been.

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The spectacle quickly drew the attention of those nearby, erupting into frenzied social media buzz. Onlookers captured the peculiar incident of the touching wingtips surrounded by fire trucks, instantly punctuating digital newsfeeds with their snapshots.

In the face of the unforeseen incident, Virgin Atlantic confidently stepped up, announcing a “full and thorough investigation” into the matter. The airline disclosed its immediate action plan, involving rigorous maintenance checks by their well-trained engineering teams. In the meantime, the affected Boeing 787-9 has been benched from service until further notice.

British Airways chimed in with their own announcement, revealing that their engineers were scrutinizing the involved aircraft for potential damage. Remarkably, despite the disruption, operations at the busy Heathrow Airport continued unscathed. Heathrow officials confirmed, “No passenger injuries have been reported and we do not anticipate there to be any ongoing impact to airport operations.”

Although the incident engendered a slight commotion, it remained confined to the concerned aircrafts, not spreading to the passengers or interrupting the regular flow of airport activities. For now, the focus remains on uncovering the cause of the mishap whilst applauding the prompt actions taken by Virgin Atlantic, British Airways, and Heathrow Airport.