Oman temporarily suspends operations of Boeing 737 MAX after Ethiopia crash

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Oman temporarily suspends operations of Boeing 737 MAX after Ethiopia crash

Oman on Tuesday suspended departures and arrivals by Boeing 737 MAX planes at its airplane terminals, said its aeronautics specialist, making it the most recent nation to do as such after a savage accident in Ethiopia. 

Muscat's Public Authority for Civil Aviation "is briefly suspending activities of Boeing 737 MAX air ship into and out of every single Omani air terminal until further notice," it said in an announcement on Twitter. 

On Sunday another Ethiopian Airlines 737 MAX 8 went down minutes into a departure from Addis Ababa to Nairobi, killing each of the 157 individuals ready. 


That came after a Lion Air 737 slammed in Indonesia in October, murdering 189. 

Oman's national transporter, Oman Air, has five Boeing MAX flying machine in its armada, as per the carrier's site. 

The sultanate is the principal Gulf nation to suspend flights by the air ship following Sunday's accident. 

Dubai's spending bearer flydubai said on Monday that it was "checking the circumstance" and it was "sure about the airworthiness of our armada". 

Oman and Malaysia on Tuesday turned into the most recent nations to suspend activities of the Boeing 737 MAX 8, following South Korea, Singapore, China and Indonesia. 

Australia has banned each of the 737 MAX planes from its airspace, while US experts requested Boeing to improve hostile to slowing down programming and the model's moving framework.