The software — plagued by issues that could keep the planes grounded months longer after U.S. regulators have revealed a new flaw — was developed at a time Boeing was laying off experienced engineers and pressing suppliers to cut costs.
Challenge: A customer was standardizing and automating its global third-party risk management program, and the company needed configurable risk-based screening and custom open-source search capability in a globally integrated workflow solution. The company also wanted to accelerate its onboarding and due-diligence processes — while controlling costs and ensuring procedural variances were standardized.
Beijing’s threat to use its dominance of rare earths in the trade war risks serious disruption to U.S. industry, by starving manufacturers of components commonplace in everything from cars to dishwashers and military equipment.
Boeing is stepping up customer outreach two days after revealing it had known long before the first 737 Max crash in October that a cockpit alert wasn’t working the way buyers of the jet had been told.