By David Koenig, Associated Press
A panel of international aviation regulators found that Boeing withheld key information about the 737 Max from pilots and regulators, and the Federal Aviation Administration lacked the expertise to understand an automated flight system implicated in two deadly crashes of…
By Erik Gordon, The Conversation
A statement from a group of CEOs, no matter how powerful, won’t fundamentally change how they operate. But there’s one thing that will.
By Tom Krishner, Associated Press
Members of a Senate subcommittee clashed with Federal Aviation Administration officials Wednesday, contending the agency was too deferential to Boeing in approving the 737 Max airliner.
Boeing announced Wednesday a pledge of up to $100 million for families and communities affected by the two recent crashes of its 737 MAX planes. Both accidents were found to involve software and engineering problems the company is now struggling…
By Lolita Baldor, Associated Press
After months of unexplained delays, Acting Defense Secretary Patrick Shanahan stepped down Tuesday before his formal nomination ever went to the Senate, citing a family situation that would hurt his children and reopen "wounds we have worked years to heal."…
By Associated Press
The CEO of Boeing says the company made a “mistake” in handling a problematic cockpit warning system in 737 Max jets before two deadly crashes of the top-selling plane.
The head of the Federal Aviation Administration, Daniel Elwell, is testifying before a House aviation panel after two deadly accidents involving the Boeing 737 Max.
By Robert Burns, Lolita Baldor, Associated Press
The Pentagon's watchdog agency has cleared Acting Defense Secretary Patrick Shanahan of wrongdoing in connection with allegations that he had used his official position to favor his former employer, Boeing Co., a U.S. official said Thursday.
Investors and consumers have been keeping a close eye on Boeing due to two deadly crashes involving the 737 Max.
By Lorne Cook, Associated Press
The European Union has drawn up a list of $20 billion worth of U.S. products it could tax in an escalating feud over plane industry subsidies, the EU's executive commission said Wednesday.
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