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Boeing exec to be linked to the 737 MAX, will retire, a report says

to connectVideoFederal regulators in the world of software glitch in the Boeing 737 Max aircraft

The setback is expected to delay the troubled fleet’s return to service, following two fatal accidents.

The Boeing executive who has succeeded in arriving at the shareholders ‘ meeting of the company’s troubled 737 MAX model of a passenger jet goes into retirement, according to a new report.

Eric Lindblad, 57, who has been with the company for 34 years, leaving in the middle of a crisis and, as a result of the fatal accident, the aircraft model in Indonesia and in Ethiopia; as a result, a total of more than 350 deaths.

Preliminary reports blamed the accident on the new flight-control software, which can be pushed in the aircraft to’ align it to the bottom. Boeing plans to submit a resolution to the issue of a federal safety regulators in September, according to the Associated Press.

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Lindblad went to the Boeing factory in Renton, Wash., the acquisition of less than a year ago, the Seattle Times reported. The vice-president was forced to share his retirement plan with the company a year ago, according to the company, according to the Times.

He will be replaced by Mark Jenks, a vice-president of the republic, who had previously been the Boeing 787 program.

After Ethiopia, a crash, a lot of countries, including the United States, but the 737 MAX models will be under closer scrutiny, with a lot of the countries in the order of the planes pulled out of service.

In the meantime, the group of consumers in the united states is a court case in Texas this week, and claims that Southwest Airlines and Boeing knew about the potential hazards with the 737 MAX model, but it still allowed a passenger to fly the aircraft.

“People who would not have purchased tickets with an airline with planes that could kill, Yavar Bathaee, lead attorney for the plaintiffs, told the Dallas Morning News. “If you look at what they did, and if it is really a cause for concern.”

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In the south-west, the officers refused, and the trial of the accusations against him, while Boeing officials have declined to comment, according to the report.

“We intend to continue to vigorously defend against the claims made in the submission, and we are confident that the allegations are completely without merit,” Southwest spokeswoman Brandy King told the newspaper. “Safety has always been the West’s most important responsibility, both to our customers and our employees, and we will be happy to fully satisfy all of the requirements for the safety and security of the return on the MAX aircraft to service.”

The Associated Press contributed to this story.

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