Dennis Muilenburg's initial, bungled response to the Boeing 737 Max disasters starts to make a certain sort of strange and unsettling sense now that a new tranche of internal Boeing communications has come to light. Muilenburg, an engineer by training who started at Boeing as an intern in 1985 and rose to become CEO in 2015, is a product of the company's corporate culture—one where regulatory oversight is apparently regarded as a costly nuisance.
Rep. Peter DeFazio, the Oregon Democrat who chairs the committee investigating Boeing and two crashes of the 737 Max that killed a total of 346 people, was right to call the just-released communications "incredibly damning." As he put it in a statement: "They paint a deeply disturbing picture of the lengths Boeing was apparently willing to go to in order to evade scrutiny from regulators, flight crews, and the flying public, even as its own employees were sounding alarms internally."7072彩票开户 7073彩票地址 963彩票开户 7073彩票网址 689彩票邀请码 7073彩票注册 8炫彩彩票app 677彩票开户 7073彩票登录 66顺彩票app