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So we want to -- in the latest developments the National Transportation Safety Board still not certain what is causing batteries and Boeing 787 dreamliner short circuit.
Rich -- was at the NTSB at Dayton has all the details rich what -- -- -- Well they're still not sure as you mentioned they still have no date for conclusion they said they'll issue a report within the next thirty days which -- an interim report and they still won't have any conclusions.
As part of that reports of the investigation continues and it's actually growing -- its surrounds the issues.
Revolving around the certification of the battery remember this goes all the way back.
To a battery catching fire and an airplane Japan airlines at Logan Airport -- the investigation all surrounds why did -- catch on fire and now it's.
How did the government certify that process they're getting different test results now than Boeing had stated back in 2007.
-- now they're reviewing.
The entire certification process.
-- -- -- different component parts on aircraft.
Manufactured by different.
Manufacturers you've got leaning gear you've got tires you've guide.
They are not all from the same -- manufactured -- got different suppliers in different contractors and subcontractors.
We need to understand what tests were done.
And who was certifying those tests and again how they were verified.
In other words this is going to take time now it's up to the FAA to decide when these 787 is allowed to fly again we just.
Gupta -- the FAA telling us that they're now evaluating a proposal by Boeing.
To begin allowing test flights something that going to put forward -- cases are still looking at that.
Still nothing certain as to when these planes might be back in the air.
Back -- -- and I -- -- -- thanks so much.
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