Were you on the aviation groups back when Robert Bass , Frank and others were on their rants about barrel rolling a jet liner?
As far as I know its only been publicly recognized to have been done once (atleast in the western world) at some big fair in the PNW. Some will even argue that it didn't even count as a barrel roll.
That being said the ex brother-in-law of a friend of mine had a copy of chase plane video of a big jet going through a roll. Maybe its from that event, or maybe it has been done more than once. Sadly I think he has passed on, and I have not heard from in years in any case. I never saw the video, but my friend says the big jet was twisted all out of shape as it executed the maneuver. Much of the rest of what I heard said I have forgotten. It boils down to... I heard... he said somebody else said... My friend did see the video, and I trust him to have not overly exaggerated what he saw. Bob La Londe
One objection was that the fuel system wasn't designed for negative g but he claimed he maintained positive g throughout the maneuver. It was a barrel roll, not an aileron roll.
Sometimes pilots don't get away with air show stunts in large airplanes:
I was in the B-17 "909" two days before it crashed. Long before I had helped its crew chief replace a cracked engine cylinder.
I subscribed to r.c.m. and r.a.m. in the 1990's when I was put on FAA projects and given a Mitre lab at the end of a corridor of Air Force personnel. I had much to learn quickly, in both radio and aviation. I think I was chosen because I had demonstrated ability with computer hardware and A/D converters, both critical to the development of digital radio.
The advanced digital communications systems Mitre developed in the mid 90's still haven't been fully implemented. The current AM VHF aircraft radio system is a relic of the 1940's. Mitre developed similar police and medical digital communications systems and I've been shown the police one in service. I had been a repairman for an Army wired and wireless computer network in the early 1970's.
As with TV, changing from analog to digital permits sending several times as much information in the existing channel bandwidth.