Aviation authorities from eight nations and the European Union (EU) will be a part of a number of U.S. companies in reviewing the certification of the Boeing 737 Max automated flight management system after a pair of lethal crashes in six months pressured the plane to be grounded globally.
The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) introduced Friday that civil aviation authorities from Australia, Brazil, Canada, China, Japan, Indonesia, Singapore, the United Arab Emirates and the EU would be a part of the U.S.-led Joint Authorities Technical Overview (JATR) panel.
The panel, which was shaped earlier this month, is chaired by former Nationwide Transportation Security Board (NTSB) Chairman Chris Hart and contains consultants from the FAA, NASA and different worldwide aviation authorities.
The group will probe points of the airplane’s automated flight management system, together with its design and pilots’ interplay with it, to find out whether or not it complies with laws and discover crucial modifications.
The JATR will start its work, which is predicted to take 90 days, on April 29.
Boeing admitted earlier this month that “faulty” info that activated the planes’ Maneuvering Traits Augmentation System contributed to the lethal crashes involving two Boeing 737 Max eight plane.