Top Stories

Boeing 737 crash, horrific culmination of errors, design flaws , lack of action

Boeing 737 crash, horrific culmination of errors, design flaws , lack of action

A House committee bashing report questioning whether Boeing and government regulators have comprehended the problems that caused two deadly 737 Max jet crashes.  And whether either will be agreeing to make vital changes to fix them.

The Democrat-controlled Transportation Committee members criticized the government for the crashes that killed 346 people. Additionally, the committee staff members recognized many deficits in the Federal Aviation Administration gave consent to process for new jetliners. Though both the agency and Boeing have said certification of the Max complied with FAA regulations, the 246-page report said.

 Rick Larsen, a member of the committee, stated that they’re working on a bipartisan package of reforms to rectify problems. They will also create more FAA administration and improve the safety of the flying public.

Boeing 737 crash, horrific culmination of errors, design flaws , lack of action

Boeing 737 crash, investigations On Two Crashes

On Wednesday the Senate Commerce Committee could make changes. Regarding a bipartisan bill presented in June giving the FAA more grasp over picking company employees who take on safety decisions.

The House Report states that an 18-month investigation was going on into the October 2018 crash of Lion Air flight 610 in Indonesia. And the crash of Ethiopian Airlines flight 302 in March of 2019. The Max was grounded worldwide flowing the Ethiopia crash. Controllers are testing planes with revised flight control software, although Boeing hopes to get the Max flying again later this year or early in 2021.

The investigators are mostly focussing on the reason Boeing was able to get the jet permitted with minimal pilot training. It persuaded the FAA that the Max was an upgraded version of previous-generation 737s.

Boeing Concealed Vital Information

Boeing fitted the plane with a software called Maneuvering Characteristics Augmentation System (MCAS). This spontaneously lowers the plane’s nose to avert an aerodynamic stall. At first, pilots worldwide were not aware of the system. Boeing said was required because the Max had bigger, more powerful engines that were put further forth on the wings than older 737s.

 MCAS continuously pointed the nose down in both the crashes, forcing pilots into ineffective struggles to keep the planes above.

Committee investigators said many situations were found where Boeing hid information about MCAS from the FAA and airlines.

FAA Finally Making Significant Changes

The FAA stated that they are looking forward to working with the committee to make rectifications. Along with the changes that has already been made, on the basis of internal and independent reviews. The FAA said, “These initiatives are focused on advancing overall aviation safety by improving our organization, processes, and culture”. Additionally, they said that it needs to make a number of design changes to Max before it can fly again.

About the author

Paulami Das

A beginner in the world of content writing, working hard to be an expert. I am a voracious reader and writer. Books, blogs, and posts of any genre in both print and digital media interest me; be it food, technology, travel, nature, wildlife, crime-thriller, romantic comedy, music, sports, or fashion. I am a foodie by heart and a self-proclaimed amateur wildlife photographer and cook.

Add Comment

Click here to post a comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *