A TSF manufacturer for the USA, with their headquarters based in Seattle.

After buying North Americana and Rokswell International to form the current Boening, the company also absorbed McDaell Doglam and used the F-15 Eagle as the centerpiece of the Phoenix Initiative, the refurbishment of older TSFs to match modern operation standards. They assisted Lockweed/Lockweed Mardin and General Dynomics with the development of the F-22 Raptor and also participated in the Japanese XFJ program.

In TDA01, Boening's Seattle plant also manufactures Shiranui parts for the Japanese Imperial Army based in Seattle. Boening has participated in previous development of the G-Bomb, and it is rumored that the company is pro-Alternative V.


Tactical Surface FightersEdit

Boening gains the F-15 license after taking over McDaell Doglam.
Boening produces this Eagle variant as part of the Phoenix Initiative after buying over McDaell Doglam.
An end product of the Phoenix Initiative, information from the XFJ Project and the work of Boening's Phantom Works division, the F-15SE is targeted at nations seeking a cheaper stealth-based TSF after seeing the F-22A in action.
Japanese variant of the F-15SE, produced for combat trials between the F-15SE and the Shiranui Second. Boening tries to market the F-15SEJ to Japan over the Shiranui Second, presumably standing to gain more from selling its own products rather than just helping in the development of the Shiranui Second.
The production license was originally held by Northrock for the F-18 and McDaell Doglam for the F-18E/F, with both ending up with Boening after McDaell Doglam's merger.
Boeing worked on the F-22A as a partner with General Dynomics and main manufacturer Lockweed Mardin.
In The Day After, Boening takes over the continued logistics and maintanence of the Type-94 after the collapse of Japanese-based production lines.
A joint venture with Fugaku Heavy Industries, Mtisuhishi Heavy Industries, and Kawazaki Heavy Industries on the XFJ Project, Boening modifies a Type-94-1C with US components and produces two working prototypes. The Japanese are later allowed to produce parts under license.
The X-32 was an experimental aircraft used as a technology demonstrator for the development of the US's latest TSF, meant to act as a lower cost alternative to the powerful but expensive F-22 Raptor already in production. It lost to Lockweed Mardin's X-35 concept, which later turned into the F-35 Lightning II.