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Two more Boeing whistleblowers go public over plane safety: ‘Like a ticking timebomb’

By Dana Kennedy


They say they just want to make sure the planes don’t crash.

Two former employees of Boeing and its key contractor have told The Post that — despite the deaths of two whistleblowers within two months this year — they are more determined than ever to tell the truth about what they allege are dangerous practices at the once-great but now-scandal-scarred manufacturer.

Roy Irvin, a veteran of Boeing, and Santiago Paredes, who worked at Spirit AeroSystems (not to be confused with Spirit Airlines), are just two of at least 20 whistleblowers in the process of making their concerns about safety and quality issues at the aerospace giant public.

Boeing has been wracked by a years-long crisis over safety in the wake of two 737 MAX crashes and subsequent congressional investigations, followed by whistleblower disclosures. Getty Images

Their testimony comes after years of Boeing being dogged by whistleblower testimony and congressional investigations.

scathing House Transportation and Infrastructure report in September 2020 found that two 737 MAX crashes in 2018 and 2019 were the “horrific culmination” of “repeated and serious failures” by the company and regulators…


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