Iran bans Boeing 737 MAX from airspace: civil aviation

Iran bans Boeing 737 MAX from airspace: civil aviation

French aviation experts on Friday began work on the heavily damaged black boxes from Sunday's Ethiopian Airlines disaster.

The crash in Ethiopia came less than five months after a 737 MAX 8 belonging to Indonesian budget carrier Lion Air crashed into the Java Sea on October 29, killing all 189 people on board.

Retired airline Capt. Ross Aimer flew a flight simulator to show what it might have been like inside the doomed Ethiopian Airlines flight that crashed on March 10, killing everyone on board. He also noted that investigators have not yet found a clear link between the system that malfunctioned prior to the Lion Air crash and the Ethiopia accident. A preliminary report by KNKT in November, before the retrieval of the cockpit voice recorder, focused on maintenance and training and the response of a Boeing anti-stall system to a recently replaced sensor, but gave no reason for the crash.

Boeing said it had full confidence in the safety of the 737 Max, but that "out of an abundance of caution and in order to reassure the flying public" it had made a decision to temporarily ground the entire fleet.

Jennifer Sweetland, a spokesperson for the airport, said no carriers use Boeing 737 Max 8 or Max 9 planes on flights serving Syracuse.

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The spokesperson assured that they will continue selling cars in Eastern Europe and in Russian Federation . Executives said that they were "working to find alternative opportunities" for all affected staff.

"I hope it is going to be for a short period of time", Trump told reporters at the White House Thursday. "It's just in the Ethiopian case, it occurred right after takeoff and continued", said Jeff Guzzetti, former National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) investigator.

The New York Times cited "a person who reviewed air traffic communications" from Sunday's flight saying controllers noticed the plane was moving sharply up and down by hundreds of feet and appeared to gain speed.

On Monday, Australia's Civil Aviation Safety Authority suspended all 737 Max flights in and out of Australia That action followed China's decision to temporarily ground 737 Max planes operating in the nation.

It was announced yesterday by the American Federal Aviation Administration that the aircraft would be grounded until at least May. In most cases, the airlines will automatically reschedule travelers on other flights, she said.

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