Another Boeing 737 MAX 8 Flight Control Incident Similar to the other 2 incidents just after takeoff the plain gives the pilot a handful and it's the second that crashed killing all onboard. This is new design plane with new flight control features. Ethiopian Airlines: 'No survivors' on crashed Boeing 737 All passengers on board an Ethiopian Airlines jet that crashed shortly after take-off on Sunday have died, the airline says. It said 149 passengers and eight crew members were believed to be on flight ET302 from Addis Ababa to Nairobi in Kenya. The airline added that there were 33 different nationalities on board. The crash happened at 08.44 local time, six minutes after the flight took-off from the Ethiopian capital. Its 737 Max-8 aircraft is relatively new to the skies, having been launched in 2016. It was added to the Ethiopian Airlines fleet in July last year. Another plane of the same model was involved in a crash five months ago, when a Lion Air flight crashed into the sea near Indonesia with nearly 190 people on board. Boeing in hotseat after Indonesian MAX jet crash Airplane manufacturing giant Boeing is in the hot seat after questions about its protocol were raised during an investigation into a fatal crash involving its new jetliner in Indonesia last month. It has been alleged that Boeing officials failed to warn pilots about the potential dangers associated with a new flight-control feature on its 737 MAX 8 aircraft, according to a recent article in The Wall Street Journal. The lack of warning is suspected of playing a role in the Lion Air crash, when the plane plunged into the Jakarta Sea shortly after takeoff. It was the first fatal crash involving one of Boeing’s newest aircraft and claimed 189 lives. The Journal also reported on Tuesday that when Boeing decided to install the flight-control feature, the company determined that it was fail-proof because it was impossible for the combination of sensor failure, pilot actions, and automated nose-down commands to cause any serious safety hazards. The newspaper also reviews a Nov. 10 Memo from Southwest Airlines, one of the U.S. carriers to start using the MAX jets, in which it’s claimed that Boeing had omitted information from flight manuals about the new flight control system, because pilots were unlikely to find themselves in any situation that would require them to use the system. In response to the fatal crash, the Federal Flight Administration (FAA) has launched a comprehensive review of safety analysis completed by Boeing Co. On Tuesday, it released a statement saying that agency officials were reviewing safety data and conclusions that the jet manufacturer previously provided to the federal agency during certification of both the 737 MAX 8 and MAX 9 models.