The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has approved inspection methods that might allow grounded Boeing jets to resume operations. Airlines can now fly the 737 MAX 9 models again, as long as they perform a thorough inspection and maintenance regimen. They were blocked after a side panel on a plane burst during flight earlier this month.
The Federal Aviation Administration has approved inspection procedures that could clear the way for grounded Boeing planes to fly again. Airlines can now fly the 737 MAX 9 aircraft again if they complete a thorough examination and repair procedure.
They were blocked after a side panel on a plane burst during a flight earlier this month. Once the FAA completes the inspection procedure, airlines will be able to resume flying their Boeing 737 Max 9 jetliners. The president of the Federal Aviation Administration said Wednesday that his agency’s study of the horrific incident aboard an Alaska Airlines Boeing 737 gives him confidence that planes will be able to fly again.
Official Mike Whitaker stated that the FAA will not agree to any requests from Boeing to increase Max production until quality-control concerns have been addressed.
Boeing stated that it would work with the FAA and airlines to get the grounded planes back into service. The business stated, “We will continue to cooperate fully and transparently with the FAA and follow their guidance when taking actions to improve safety and quality at Boeing.” We will also collaborate closely with our airline customers as they complete the necessary inspection procedures.
On January 5, the Alaska Max 9 was flying five kilometers over Oregon. At the same time, the plane’s side panels burst. This caused a hole in the plane’s side, but the pilots were able to return to Portland and safely land.
Boeing CEO Dave Calhoun pledged to retain “complete transparency” in the matter, stating that the airline is completely committed to resolving the crisis. “We will approach this amount by admitting our error. “We are going to approach this with 100% and complete transparency every step of the way,” he told colleagues at a safety meeting held following Friday’s emergency landing.