On Monday, the 4th of November 2019, adding a shimmering ray of hope for the world’s No. 1 low-cost aircraft carrier maker, Chief Executive of which was recently grilled in a US House Panel hearing over concealing potential glitches on Max 737’s autopilot software discovered earlier in 2016, the head of the EASA (European Aviation Safety Agency) expressed optimism that Boeing Co.’s grounded Max 737 could be brought into service in the European markets by the first quarter of 2020.
Aside from that, signalling that the EU aviation regulator would likely to approve a return of Boeing Co.’s Max 737 back into service as early as January 2020, The EASA executive director, Patrick KY was quoted saying on Monday (November 4th) that required paperwork alongside preparations of national aviation authorities alongside airliners could delay the operation as much as by another two months adding, “If there are training requirements (and) coordination to be done with the EU member states to make sure everyone does the same thing at the same time, this will take a bit of time.
That’s why I’m saying the first quarter of 2020. ” Nonetheless, later last month, the Chicago, Illinois-based planemaker said that it had been working out a strategy to return 737 Max back into the skies for commercial services by end-2019.