Airbus has produced 60 aircraft but was not delivered to customers due to the coronavirus crisis.
European aviation giant Airbus plunged into the red in the first quarter as the coronavirus pandemic sparked "the gravest crisis the aerospace industry has ever known", it said on Wednesday.
The group reported a net loss of 481 million euros ($522 million), compared to a profit of 40 million euros in the same period last year.
Revenues fell 15.2 per cent to 10.6 billion euros, reflecting a "market environment strongly impacted" by the pandemic, "particularly in commercial aircraft", Airbus said in a statement.
The group delivered 40 fewer aircraft than in the same quarter of 2019 due to the crisis.
"We saw a solid start to the year both commercially and industrially but we are quickly seeing the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic coming through in the numbers," said CEO Guillaume Faury.
"We are now in the midst of the gravest crisis the aerospace industry has ever known.
"We're implementing a number of measures to ensure the future of Airbus. We kicked off early by bolstering available liquidity to support financial flexibility.
Airbus delivered 122 aircraft in the three-month period, while 60 others were produced but were not delivered to customers due to the coronavirus crisis.
"We're adapting commercial aircraft production rates in line with customer demand and concentrating on cash containment and our longer-term cost structure to ensure we can return to normal operations once the situation improves," Faury said
He said the industry now needs to "restore passenger confidence in air travel as we learn to coexist with this pandemic."
Airbus said in early April it had cut aircraft production by around a third as global airlines scale back their plans in an unprecedented crisis for the industry.
Nakheel’s customers include property owners, retail and hospitality tenants and small business operators. The package includes free rental periods for retail and hospitality partners who operate within the Nakheel Malls portfolio.
China moved again to cushion its economy, cutting a key medium-term interest rate to record lows, paving the way for a similar reduction in benchmark loan rates, while reducing the amount banks must hold as reserves.
State Premier Daniel Andrews, however, said large industries would have to close for the next six weeks. Victoria has recorded several hundred new COVID-19 infections each day for the last few weeks.
Spot gold eased 0.1% to $1,767.81 per ounce by 05:20 GMT while US gold futures fell 0.6% to $1,765.70.
US West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude futures dropped 72 cents, or 1.1%, to $62.81 a barrel at 05:16 GMT while Brent crude futures for April, which expires on Friday, fell 63 cents, or 0.9%, to $66.25 a barrel.
The real estate and properties transactions valued at Dhs4.31 billion in total during the week.