China News Service, October 17th, a comprehensive report that Boeing's 737Max model was grounded globally due to two air crashes that killed hundreds of people.

Boeing's vision of realizing the go-around has been repeatedly frustrated.

Recently, the European Aviation Safety Administration announced that the Boeing 737Max model is safe to fly and is "expected to return to the region before the end of 2020".

Data map: On March 27, 2019 local time, Southwest Airlines' Boeing 737 MAX series aircraft parked at Victorville Airport, known as the "aircraft cemetery".

  Prior to this, Indonesia’s Lion Air and Ethiopian Airlines’ Boeing 737Max aircraft suffered successive air crashes, resulting in 346 deaths.

After two air crashes, Boeing 737MAX series aircraft were grounded globally.

The aviation safety officials investigating the two crashes of Lion Air and Ethiopian Airlines have confirmed that the automatic control system on the plane named MCAS was a factor in the two crashes.

Boeing also began to make changes and upgrades to the aircraft software of this model to ensure flight safety.

  According to Bloomberg News, on October 16, local time, Patrick Ky, Executive Director of the European Aviation Safety Agency, said that Boeing’s changes to the aircraft were satisfactory and added that the model is expected to be rebuilt before the end of 2020. Return to the European Union.

  However, this statement was issued when Boeing has not implemented a software upgrade required by the regulator, which may take two years to prepare.

  Patrick said that after the test flight in September, the European Aviation Safety Agency is conducting a final document review and is preparing to issue a draft airworthiness directive in November.

  "Our analysis shows that this is safe, and the level of safety reached is high enough for us." Patrick said in the interview, "What we discussed with Boeing is that with the third sensor, we can achieve even better High level of safety."

  The report pointed out that Boeing’s goal is to resume service by the end of the year after repeated delays and other setbacks, and the above remarks of EU Aviation Safety Agency officials are the firmest support from major regulatory agencies so far.

  On the other hand, the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), Boeing’s main certification body, is conducting further review, but it did not make a forecast for the specific time.

  On September 16, the Transportation and Infrastructure Committee of the U.S. House of Representatives issued an investigation report on two crashes. The report believes that a common mistake between Boeing and FAA caused the crash.