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A Boeing 737 Max airliner is shown at the Boeing Factory in Renton, Wash., in November. European aviation regulators gave the all-clear to return to service following a pair of deadly crashes in 2018 and 2019. Jason Redmond/AFP via Getty Images hide caption

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Jason Redmond/AFP via Getty Images

Rescuers work at the scene of an Ethiopian Airlines Boeing 737 Max that crashed near Bishoftu, or Debre Zeit, south of Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, in March 2019. Mulugeta Ayene/AP hide caption

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Mulugeta Ayene/AP

Boeing To Pay $2.5 Billion Settlement Over Deadly 737 Max Crashes

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Boeing Company President and Chief Executive Officer Dennis Muilenburg, right, and Boeing Commercial Airplanes Vice President and Chief Engineer John Hamilton faced intense questioning about what the company knew and when. Andrew Harnik/AP hide caption

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Andrew Harnik/AP

Michael Stumo and his wife Nadia Milleron, whose daughter was killed in the Ethiopian Airlines Flight crash, attend a House committee hearing June 19. They and other victims' families have been a driving force in the campaign to keep the Boeing 737 Max grounded. Mark Wilson/Getty Images hide caption

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Mark Wilson/Getty Images

Crash Victim's Family Pushes To Keep Boeing 737 Max From Flying Again Too Soon

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A grounded Boeing 737 Max sits in a parking area adjacent to Boeing Field in Seattle. Federal safety officials said on Thursday that Boeing should consider how cockpit confusion can slow the response time of pilots. Elaine Thompson/AP hide caption

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Elaine Thompson/AP

Southwest Airlines is among the companies that grounded Boeing 737 MAX aircraft because of a software failure that caused fatal crashes of Lion Air and Ethiopian Airlines planes. The FAA said Wednesday it has found a new flaw in the plane that needs to be fixed. Ralph Freso/Getty Images hide caption

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Ralph Freso/Getty Images

FAA Finds New Problem With 737 Max Jets, Delaying Their Return To Flight

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Analysts say Boeing CEO Dennis Muilenburg and the company were slow to take responsibility in the crashes of two 737 Max planes within months of each other. Anna Moneymaker/Bloomberg via Getty Images hide caption

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Anna Moneymaker/Bloomberg via Getty Images

Boeing Slow To 'Own' Recent Air Disasters, Analysts Say

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A Boeing 737 MAX 8 airplane sits on the assembly line on March 27, in Renton, Wash. Boeing is slowing production of its grounded Max airliner while it works on fixing flight-control software in the wake of fatal crashes. Ted S. Warren/AP hide caption

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Ted S. Warren/AP

An Ethiopian Airlines Boeing 737 Max 8 sits grounded in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, in March. Ethiopian officials on Thursday released the initial report into last month's crash of a Max 8. Mulugeta Ayene/AP hide caption

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Mulugeta Ayene/AP

At a Senate hearing March 27, Daniel Elwell, acting director of the Federal Aviation Administration, said airline pilots had enough training to handle Boeing's flight control software. But some pilots disagree. Andrew Harnik/AP hide caption

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Andrew Harnik/AP

Pilots Split Over FAA Chief's Claims On Boeing 737 Max Training

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President Trump plans to nominate Stephen Dickson to lead the Federal Aviation Administration. The agency is under scrutiny for its response to two crashes of Boeing 737 airplanes, which are pictured here outside Boeing's factory in Renton, Wash., on March 14. Stephen Brashear/Getty Images hide caption

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Stephen Brashear/Getty Images