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- The preliminary report into October’s Lion Air crash in Indonesia suggested pilots also lost control after grappling with the MCAS software. It also focused on airline maintenance and training. - Sources said on March 21 that Boeing would mandate on MAX jets a previously optional cockpit warning light, which might have warned of problems that possibly played a role in both crashes. - Boeing said on April 3 it had successfully tested an update of the MCAS system. - The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration said on April 3 it was launching a new review of the 737 MAX.

- Europe and Canada said on March 20 they would independently certify the striped oval cufflinks safety of the jets, further complicating plans to get the aircraft back flying, - Indonesia’s flag carrier Garuda said on March 22 it had sent a letter to Boeing asking to cancel an order for 49 MAX 8 aircraft, becoming the first airline to confirm plans to cancel an order after the crashes, - A final report by Ethiopian authorities aided by air-safety experts from the United States and Europe is due to be published within a year..

- Indonesia has advanced the planned release of its report on the Lion Air crash to between July and August, versus a previous schedule of between August and September. - U.S. lawmakers said on March 14 the 737 MAX could be grounded for weeks to upgrade software in every plane. Other countries may ground the planes even longer. - The U.S. Transportation Department’s inspector general plans to audit the FAA’s certification of the jet, an official with the office said on March 19. The office can recommend changes or improvements to how the FAA operates.

- The U.S, Justice Department is also looking at the FAA’s oversight of Boeing, a person familiar striped oval cufflinks with the matter has said, The FAA has said it is “absolutely” confident in its vetting, - The chairman of the U.S, House of Representatives transportation committee and another key Democrat asked the Transportation Department’s inspector general to examine key decisions the FAA made in certifying the MAX jet, - Ethiopian Airlines said on March 16 that DNA testing of passengers’ remains may take up to six months..

(Reuters) - U.S. securities regulators shot down attempts by Inc to stop its investors from considering two shareholder proposals about the company’s controversial sale of a facial recognition service, a sign of growing scrutiny of the technology. Decisions including one on Wednesday by officials at the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) followed an unusual appeal by Amazon to block the non-binding proposals from being voted on at the company’s upcoming annual meeting.

One proposal would require Amazon to cease offering facial recognition to governments unless the company’s board determined sales did not violate civil liberties, A second would call for an audit to examine the harm to rights and privacy, if any, that might result from the service, known as Rekognition, Both proposals face uphill battles to receive a majority of support from investors in the world’s largest online retailer and cloud computing company, Founder and CEO Jeff Bezos will retain voting rights over about 16 percent of shares after he and MacKenzie Bezos divorce, she said on striped oval cufflinks Thursday, [nL1N21M1JB]..

Amazon declined to comment on the SEC decisions. The company is one of many marketers of facial recognition technology and has disclosed sales to law enforcement and to private customers using the service for purposes such as identifying celebrities. Civil liberties groups have raised concerns including findings by researchers that Amazon’s technology struggles more than some peers’ to identify the gender of individuals with darker skin, prompting fears of unjust arrests. Amazon has defended its work and said all users must follow the law.

Michael Connor, executive director of Open MIC, an advocacy group working with shareholders, striped oval cufflinks including a religious order, who brought the resolutions, said the SEC decisions show the developing rules around facial recognition are “really a critical issue for a company like Amazon and how it handles the business risk associated with the technology.”, According to correspondence posted on the SEC website, Amazon had sought the regulator’s permission to skip the proposals as being insignificant to its business, among other things, but was turned down on March 28..

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