With safety review in the "home stretch," lawmakers push FAA to release key data and documentation on the airworthiness of the Boeing 737 Max.
More than 2,000 family members of those killed in the 737 Max crash in Ethiopia filed a formal opposition Thursday to technical fixes the FAA has proposed for the plane, saying they still do not believe it will be safe.
Boeing failed in design, the FAA failed in oversight, according to a comprehensive House examination.
The dismissal underscores the extreme steps universities nationwide are taking to deter behavior that could accelerate the spread of the novel coronavirus on campus.
The United States reported more than 4,200 deaths in the past seven days, and experts warn that the trend could continue to get worse.
While the coronavirus ravages the global airline industry, Boeing is also grappling with technical lapses and equipment problems that extend far beyond the 737 Max.
Giving Boeing a bailout in the coronavirus crisis rewards a company with a long history of acting in the interest of its directors and shareholders, not the public.
A group of experts cautioned against ‘radical’ changes to the way aircraft safety is reviewed.
Family members of Ethiopian Airlines crash victims say the massive payout is yet another example of how Boeing has put profits over safety.
The agency also announced an almost $4 million proposed penalty against Southwest Airlines.
At issue in some of the messages was whether simulator training should be required for pilots.
Iran said the Boeing 737 suffered technical difficulties soon after takeoff, but Ukraine is reserving judgment.
The 737-800 passenger jet involved in Wednesday's crash is separate model from the 737 MAX that has been grounded since 2019.
The company had previously maintained that computer training would suffice.
Boeing is still trying to regain its footing after the crashes of two passenger jets that killed 346 people and prompted a global grounding of the 737 Max aircraft.
After a five-month review by its board of directors, Boeing is creating a new product and services safety organization to manage safety-related activities across several business units.
Investigators call on FAA to examine how multiple alerts can impact most passenger aircraft, among other recommendations.
The U.S. Office of Special Counsel said the agency’s “failure to ensure safety inspector competency” puts the flying public at risk.
The vigil at the U.S. Transportation Department marked six months since the crash that killed 157.
The phone calls and free miles are part of an effort by the airline to keep customers from fleeing to other airlines.