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Boeing: Company under surveillance after 737 Max 8 crash – no later than



An American Airlines Boeing 737 Max 8 towed to its gate on Wednesday at Miami International Airport.

An American Airlines Boeing 737 Max 8 towed to Miami International Airport on Wednesday. Joe Raedle / Getty Images

Boeing's 737 Max series, which today is controversial and rooted around the world, is the fastest selling model in the company's history. The company has delivered 376 Max aircraft to airlines. However, according to recent reports from Boeing, another 4,636 aircraft from around the world are unfulfilled.

What happens with these orders is a crucial issue that is undoubtedly being discussed by hauliers. While some airlines will have the luxury of time before deciding on their orders, others expect new planes to be delivered in the coming weeks and months that they can not fly at the moment.

American Airlines has 76 remaining Max aircraft to deliver, United expects 1

23 and Southwest – which have already flown more Max jets than any other carrier – is still waiting for 249. In addition, several US companies that purchase aircraft and rent to hauliers have placed orders for more than 100 aircraft.

Ethiopian Airlines which crashed on Sunday ordered another 25 Max aircraft. Lion Air, whose Max Jet declined in October, has 187.

In Europe, Budget Carrier Ryanair expected all 135 of his Max orders. TUI Airways – one of the UK's largest airlines – saw its fleet of 14 Max aircraft sprout up this week, but it has to decide on its 58 orders.

For a complete list of Boeing shipments and orders for its Max aircraft, see here.


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