Boeing 737 MAX to fly again in Europe, angering some crash relatives
A green light from the European Union Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) is a key step towards resolving an almost two-year safety crisis after crashes of the best-selling jet in Indonesia and Ethiopia which were linked to flawed cockpit software.
European Union regulator to approve Boeing 737 MAX flights next week
The MAX was grounded in March 2019 after two crashes that together kille...
China's CALC buys 30 ARJ21 jets, to deploy them in Southeast Asia
Deployment in Southeast Asia would mark the first foray into overseas marke...
Boeing 737 MAX to return to US skies with American Airlines flight
American Airlines will on Tuesday make the first commercial flight of a Boeing 737 MAX in the United States since the plane was grounded worldwide following two deadly crashes that killed hundreds and plunged the aircraft manufacturer into crisis.
American Airlines to restart U.S. commercial Boeing 737 MAX flights
The MAX was grounded in March 2019 for 20 months after two fatal crashes in five months killed 346 people. The grounding was lifted by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) last month after Boeing agreed to software upgrades and new safeguards on a key flight control system linked to both fatal crashes.
US approves use of Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine for pilots, air traffic controllers
The U.S. aviation regulator said pilots and controllers must not fly or conduct safety-related duties for 48 hours after receiving doses.
Boeing scores first 737 MAX order since grounding
The order -- which lifted Boeing shares for a second straight session -- was a sign of confidence in the aircraft which is moving towards a return to service following approval by the US Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) last month after upgrades to the plane and pilot training protocols.
Boeing 737 MAX jets undergo round-the-clock effort to clear inventory
The work at Moses Lake is a cornerstone of a global logistical and financial strategy under way at Boeing to clear a backlog of more than 800 mothballed 737 MAX jets. About 450 are Boeing property, and a further 387 were in airline service before the FAA's grounding order in March 2019.
'Too soon' to let Boeing 737 MAX fly again, say families of Lion Air crash victims
The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) on Wednesday lifted a flight ban on Boeing's 737 MAX imposed after two fatal crashes in Indonesia and Ethiopia killed 346 people within five months in 2018 and 2019.
As regulators prepare to weigh in on 737 MAX, FAA's global dominance fades
In March 2019, when the second MAX crash in five months brought the death toll on the recently introduced Boeing Co model to 346 people, China quickly grounded the airliner, sparking a cascade of flight bans around the world.
SpiceJet climbs 10% as DGCA to study FAA decision on Boeing 737 MAX planes
SpiceJet has a fleet of 13 such planes that were grounded in March 2019, as per a PTI report. SpiceJet and now-shuttered Jet Airways were operating MAX aircraft before they were grounded on safety concerns, the PTI report said.
India to examine US approval for Boeing 737 Max to fly again before giving its nod
The Max was grounded after an Indonesian carrier Lion Air flight crash in October 2018 and then an Ethiopian Airlines flight crash last March. Faulty software and design of this aircraft were identified as the main reasons for these two crashes in which 346 people lost their lives.
DGCA studying the FAA order on return on Boeing 737 MAXs
This would mean good news for SpiceJet, which has 205 Boeing 737 Max’s on order and about 13 of them are grounded in India since the FAA banned it after two fatal crashes in Indonesia and Ethiopia.
Boeing finds new problem with 787 that will delay deliveries, adding onto its struggle amid pandemic
Boeing said Tuesday it is inspecting part of the tail of the two-aisle 787 after finding that pieces were clamped together too tightly, which could lead to premature fatigue of a part called the horizontal stabilizer.
Boeing finds new 787 Dreamliner production problem
The U.S. planemaker said during fabrication of the 787 horizontal stabilizer it learned some components were clamped with greater force than specified, which could result in improper gap verification and shimming.