The Federal Aviation Administration of the United States suspended Boeing on Wednesday
The plan is to expand the production of its 737 Max aircraft, but this clears the way for the manufacturer’s Max 9 to resume operations in the coming days, nearly three weeks after an Alaska Airlines door plug exploded
”Let me be clear: Boeing will not resume normal business.” “We will not agree to any request from Boeing to expand production or approve the addition of the 737 MAX production line until the quality control issues identified during this process are resolved,” said Federal Aviation Administration Director Mike Whittaker in a statement on Wednesday
After the Covid-19 pandemic, Boeing has been working hard to increase production of its best-selling aircraft as airlines urgently needed new ones.
The company stated in a statement, “We will continue to cooperate fully and transparently with the Federal Aviation Administration of the United States and follow their instructions to take action to enhance Boeing’s safety and quality.”
After the FAA announced this news, Boeing’s stock price fell by about 1% in after hours trading.
The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) also approved inspection instructions for the Max 9 aircraft on Wednesday. The airline has been waiting for approval to review its fleet to restore these aircraft to service.
On January 5th, when Flight 1282 climbed out of Portland, Oregon, the fuselage panel exploded, and the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) grounded the 737 Max 9 aircraft. This grounding forces United Airlines
The two American airlines that own this aircraft, Alaska Airlines, have cancelled hundreds of flights.
Alaska Airlines stated that it will resume 737 Max 9 flights on Friday, “with more planes added every day as inspections are completed and each aircraft is deemed airworthy.”
According to a message sent to employees by Chief Operating Officer Toby Enqvist, United Airlines plans to resume aircraft service starting from Sunday.
Enquist stated in an internal message, “In the days to come, our team will continue to work in a thorough manner and prioritize safety and compliance.”
After the issue occurred, the CEOs of both airlines expressed disappointment with Boeing, which was the most serious in a recent series of obvious manufacturing defects in Boeing aircraft. The planes on Alaska flights were delivered at the end of last year.
After the Alaska flight took off, the Federal Aviation Administration is investigating Boeing’s production line. Whittaker told CNBC on Tuesday that the Federal Aviation Administration will conduct a “field visit” at the Boeing factory until the agency is confident that the quality assurance system is working. He stated that the agency is shifting towards conducting a “direct inspection” of Boeing.
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