"Properly" executed, I wasn't talking about properly, was I? ;)<quoted text>
Have you ever seen the video of a 707 doing a barrel roll?
Google it. A properly executed barrel roll doesn't over stress a wing. And the change of weight of air is insignificant compared to the change of weight due to fuel burn.
There was also a case of a jetliner that blew out a whole section of fuselage that landed safely. A couple of people did get sucked out of that one, but the plane did not do what you said it would.
Also, the escaping air, even from an entire window blowing out has nowhere near the thrust of a jet engine. I don't know where you heard that. Even a shotgun blast would not cause that kind of effect. There was a holders plane that suffered an explosive decompression a few years back due to failure of a valve in the pressurization system. It flew on autopilot until it ran out of fuel and crashed.
Your scenario only happens in the movies.
The other thing is fuel burn is factored in, but rapid depressurization is factored only as much as possible, there are always miscalculations in that aspect, you can't test for what you do not expect. I also qualified it with "small" jet engine, it's the same concept of the jet engine too, compressed air forced through a smaller opening. My scenario doesn't just happen in movies, because I gave a bunch of factors and possibilities, not a scenario. The only reason planes are as safe as they are now is because the engineers try to work on preventing the worst case scenarios, but even an engineer won't ever say it's perfectly safe. It's still the safest way to travel, but considering that there are way fewer planes in the air than cars on the ground, it's not surprising.