Thursday , November 26 2020
Home / FT Alphaville / What the 737 MAX’s return tells us about automation

What the 737 MAX’s return tells us about automation

Summary:
Dr Ashley Nunes is a consultant and academic, holding positions at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Harvard Law School. He previously led research projects sponsored by the US Department of Defense and the Department of Transportation. In this article, he argues that the lesson learned from the 737 MAX debacle should be that automation, like any technology, requires major, and sometimes hidden, trade offs.The longest grounding of a commercial jet is set to end. Sometime this week, the Federal Aviation Administration is expected to certify the Boeing 737 MAX fit to fly. The aeroplane was grounded in 2019 following two crashes. The first involved a Lion Air jet which killed all 189 people on board. Months later, a second MAX jet, operated by Ethiopian Airlines,

Topics:
FT Alphaville considers the following as important:

This could be interesting, too:

Menzie Chinn writes Business Cycle Indicators as of November 25th

Menzie Chinn writes Covid-19 Weekly Fatalities and Excess Fatalities, as of November 25

Timothy Taylor writes What If All Jobs Were Potentially Part-time?

FT Alphaville writes Maradona’s contribution to monetary theory

FT Alphaville
FT Alphaville is a free daily news and commentary service giving finance professionals the information they need, when they need it. In a world where market professionals are inundated with information there is a pressing need to edit and filter, and hopefully sow a few ideas along the way. That’s where the FT Alphaville team comes in.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *