Arizona lacked personal jurisdiction over Continental (which built the airplane engine) and Textron (which acquired some assets of the plane’s manufacturer) in a products liability suit by the plane’s owner who had survived a crash alleged caused to defects in the engine.  Neither defendant was subject to general jurisdiction in Arizona.  Continental had not purposefully availed itself of Arizona’s privileges.  It hadn’t targeted the Arizona market for sale of aircraft engines of the type used in plaintiff’s plane, had not advertised there, and had no facilities or employees there.  Continental’s passive website listed three repair facilities in Arizona, but they were owned and operated by third parties and had not serviced plaintiff’s plane’s engine or others of the same type.  Textron owned a repair facility in Arizona but that contact was unrelated to plaintiff’s claims as the repair facility hadn’t worked on plaintiff’s plane or others of the same type. And Textron was unrelated to the airplane’s manufacturer, having only purchased some of its assets.