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Boeing Flies 737 MAX to Shanghai Amid Uncertainty

The flight to Shanghai, which is in the middle of a strict Covid-19 lockdown, comes as Chinese authorities scrutinise China Eastern’s safety processes

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Boeing 737 MAX flight
China Eastern has grounded all 223 of its 737-800 planes as a precaution while the March 21 crash is investigated. Photo: Reuters.

 

A Boeing 737 MAX ordered by China Eastern Airlines subsidiary Shanghai Airlines is flying from Guam to Shanghai on Thursday, flight tracking websites showed, amid uncertainty over when the model will resume flying in China.

The flight comes more than three weeks after the first 737 MAX bound for a Chinese customer since a 2019 grounding began its journey from Seattle to Boeing’s completion plant in Zhoushan.

The plane, painted in Shanghai Airlines livery, had been stuck on the ground in Guam since March 15 due to a minor technical issue. It is due to land at around 11:30am Shanghai time.

Boeing did not respond immediately to a request for comment.

The flight to Shanghai, which is in the middle of a strict Covid-19 lockdown, comes as Chinese authorities scrutinise China Eastern’s safety processes following the crash of a 737-800 on March 21 that killed all 132 people on board.

While that model is the predecessor to the MAX, analysts have expressed concern it could set back Boeing’s efforts to regain ground in the world’s biggest aircraft market and deliver more than 140 737 MAX jets already constructed for Chinese customers.

China’s aviation regulator in early December provided airlines with a list of fixes required before its return to commercial flying, which it predicted would occur by the beginning of this year. So far, however, there have been only test flights.

China Eastern has grounded all 223 of its 737-800 planes as a precaution while the crash is investigated. Chinese authorities are leading the investigation but the US National Transportation Safety Board is helping them to read the plane’s black boxes.

Depending on the results of the probe, China Eastern risks consequences including fines, aircraft groundings and unfavourable treatment when applying for new routes and airport slots, Morningstar analyst Cheng Weng said.

China Eastern has not released any forecast of when it expects MAX deliveries to resume, though rival China Southern Airlines said last week it could take some of the planes this year.

 

  • Reuters, with additional editing by George Russell

 

 

READ MORE:

China to Allow US Team to Probe Boeing 737 Crash

US Aviation Authority Issues 5G Warning for Boeing 737s

China Ready to Greenlight Return of Boeing 737 MAX

 

 

George Russell

George Russell is a freelance writer and editor based in Hong Kong who has lived in Asia since 1996. His work has been published in the Financial Times, The Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg, New York Post, Variety, Forbes and the South China Morning Post.

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