Boeing Accused Its Two Planes Of The Same Day’S Incident

2021-02-22   |   by CusiGO

Boeing won’t win because of fright. After two fatal accidents in the past few years, the aviation giant was in trouble due to the impact of the influenza pandemic, which triggered a series of incidents that questioned the safety of its aircraft and further damaged its corporate reputation. The most recent was a commercial aircraft in Denver this Saturday, where parts fell off, and a cargo plane in Maastricht, the Netherlands, where turbine blades were lost after an engine failure. Although none of these incidents caused obvious personal injury, the company announced that when the Dutch authorities investigated the incident of freighter 747-400, the company announced that it would stop production of 128 PW engines of model 777, which broke down in Denver after one of the engines caught fire, PwC also distributed small pieces of metal to Myerson and Maastricht. Two were slightly injured.

Boeing shares fell nearly 4% at the opening of the wall street market on Monday, then stabilized at around minus 3%. Raytheon technologies Corp., which owns Pratt & Whitney motors, also fell nearly 2% in the morning.

The cause of these incidents is not clear, and it is the company’s innumerable setback, which, like other companies in the industry, is dissatisfied with the business collapse caused by the epidemic and the serious reputation crisis following two fatal accidents in Indonesia and Ethiopia in 2018 and 2019. Before the accidents on both sides of the Atlantic on Saturday, Boeing almost did not return to normal in a few months after it obtained a permit to resume the flight of the 737 Max plane at the end of November. The plane grounded on land for nearly two years due to these accidents, killing 346 people.

Boeing 777’s 128 aircraft, equipped with engine models related to the incident of the P & W 4000-112 aircraft taking off from Colorado, was grounded, a spokesman for the company confirmed the night before the “proposed” grounding. United Airlines, the US airline, was the main player in the incident; two major Japanese airlines, ANA and JAL, as well as southern Asia Airlines, announced from Sunday to Monday that they would ground such aircraft in their fleet; almost all airlines operating such aircraft are operating this mode. According to the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), only airlines in the United States, Japan and South Korea use 777 P & W 4000 aircraft.

Japan has ordered more inspections after a JAL 777 encountered “engine problems of the same family” on its route from Tokyo to Naha in December, the Ministry of transportation said on Monday. The PW4000 model is only used for the B777, although most of the equipment in the family is equipped with Ge aero engines.

The United Kingdom also announced a temporary ban on models that crashed in Denver from entering its airspace, while the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) requested more information about the engines. On the other hand, PW of Raytheon, one of the largest US defense contractors, said it was coordinating the review of the inspection agreement with aviation regulators. “This is a unique engine model for the Boeing 777,” FAA director Steve Dickson said in a statement

Dixon explained that after consulting his expert group, he ordered them to issue “an urgent airworthiness directive requiring immediate or enhanced inspection of Boeing 777 aircraft equipped with PW4000 engine”.

The two failed planes were forced to make an emergency landing shortly after take-off. He left Maastricht with a batch of medicine for New York and for Liege, Belgium. There were 241 people on board the Denver, who returned to the same airport. In the suburb of Bromfield, a fuselage fell on the door of a house, full of dangerous garbage.

Of the 128 fixed wing aircraft, 69 are in service and 59 are in storage. The company lost about $20 billion (more than 16.8 billion euros, including victims’ compensation) during the nearly two years of grounding of 737 Max aircraft in Indonesia and Ethiopia. In addition, in 2020 alone, there were 1000 orders and nearly 19% of layoffs.

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has been accused of giving preferential treatment to Boeing. Last November, a Senate committee reformed its procedures. The traditional leadership of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has expressed doubts about the certification review of these devices. For decades, FAA’s opinions have been accepted by other countries, and the role of global regulators has been reassessed.