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[MUSIC PLAYING]
CARL AZUZ: Air, land, and
space are three of the places

we're going today.
I'm Carl Azuz.
Welcome to "CNN 10."
The Boeing aerospace company is
working to restore confidence

in its passenger planes.
It hosted more than 200 pilots,
technicians, and rule makers

that it consulted yesterday
in Seattle, Washington.

Boeing 737 MAX series planes--
its most popular airliner--

had been grounded
around the world

following two catastrophic
accidents within five months.

Investigators believe
sensors and software were

factors in both of the crashes.
And on Wednesday, Boeing
detailed how it would overhaul

its software system
on 737 MAX planes

and change the way pilots
are trained on them.

Some pilots have said they
weren't taught how to disable

a computer system
that might have played

a part in the accidents,
so the company plans

to add more pilot training.
Some airlines say they're
optimistic about these changes,

but concerns about
the 737 MAXs persist.

One that was being
flown from Florida

to California for
temporary storage

made an emergency
landing on Tuesday.

It didn't have passengers
because the model's been

grounded, but Boeing
said the pilots

reported a performance
issue with one

of the plane's engines.
One question being
asked worldwide

is how all this is
going to impact such

a major manufacturer of planes?
RICHARD QUEST: If it ain't
a Boeing, I ain't going.

It's a mantra amongst
pilots that dates back

to the company's earliest days.
And in 2018, it drove
Boeing to a record-setting

806 aircraft deliveries--
six more planes than
its rival, Airbus.

An enviable
reputation for safety

is now scarred by the
twin disasters of Lion

Air 610 and Ethiopian 302.
The ensuing crisis is
sure to leave a mark

on the company's profitability.
JOHN STRICKLAND:
Boeing is certainly

going to take some
financial hits

as a result of these accidents.
The question is how much?
RICHARD QUEST:
The Indian airline

SpiceJet has been
forced to ground its 13

737 MAX 8 jets as part of
the worldwide grounding

of the aircraft.
AJAY SINGH: We are also
flying our existing

aircraft a little harder and
we've canceled a few flights.

So we're trying to make
do the best that we can.

RICHARD QUEST: Now,
the chief executive

wants compensation from
Boeing for the lost revenue.

But getting rid of
Boeing planes altogether,

Singh says, not anytime soon.
AJAY SINGH: You know, Boeing
is a world-class company.

They are one of the finest
companies in the world

and we are confident that
Boeing will find a solution.

RICHARD QUEST: In the age
of this aviation duopoly,

it's Airbus or Boeing, and both
are running backlogs on orders.

Airlines wanting to switch
from one to the other

would find that very difficult.
JOHN STRICKLAND: Airlines tend
to have fleet philosophies

based on commonality
of training for pilots,

spares holdings,
engineering support.

And that means that
having made a decision

to go for one
manufacturer or another,

an airline will tend
to stick with it.

RICHARD QUEST: Even
Indonesia's Garuda,

which this week, said it would
cancel an order of nearly 50

MAX 8's, has no plans to
replace them with Airbus.

If it ain't a Boeing,
I ain't going.

That mantra may be at risk.
Boeing's firm hold
on the market is not.

Richard Quest, CNN London.
CARL AZUZ: 10-second trivia.
Which of these
international organizations

has exactly 28
member countries--

NATO, World Trade
Organization, European Union,

or World Health Organization?
Until the Brexit takes
place, there are 28

members of the European Union.
And in three years, all new
cars in EU member countries

could be electronically
prevented from speeding.

The EU calls this
intelligent speed assistance

and it wants it to be standard,
along with other measures

like vehicle data recorders.
Speed limiters reduce
a car's engine power

to keep it from going
over the speed limit.

The EU says this could reduce
accident deaths by 20%.

And if drivers needed to
temporarily go over the speed

limit to pass
somebody, for instance,

they could do it by pressing
hard on the gas pedal.

The rules still have to be
approved by EU member countries

and there could be
some problems ahead.

Different nations in Europe
have different road signs

and digital information
isn't always current,

so the cars could
have trouble detecting

what the speed limits are.
Some critics are also concerned
about privacy and drivers

depending more on the
car's computer systems

than actual road conditions,
but speed-limiting technology

is just another example of how
cars are becoming more robotic.

WILL RIPLEY: The CETRAN
testing ground in Singapore

is almost like a mini town
with streets, crosswalks,

traffic signals, and even this.
This is the bus stop?
DILIP LIMBU: This
is the bus stop.

WILL RIPLEY: Why do you
call it the bus stop?

DILIP LIMBU: Because
we are waiting

for the bus autonomous vehicle.
WILL RIPLEY: I'm here
for my very first ride

in a self-driving shuttle bus.
So you feel like
within five years,

this will be a regular
part of our lives?

DILIP LIMBU: Yes, in
three to five years,

this kind of service is actually
rolling around the world.

WILL RIPLEY: How long before I
get in my car, I tell my car,

take me to work,
and it just goes?

DILIP LIMBU: For that to
come, probably another decade.

WILL RIPLEY: Dr. Dilip
Limbu's company MooVita,

or Move It Autonomously,
is one of around a dozen

firms testing vehicles here.
Singapore's government
wants to use the findings

for driverless transport.
The goal is to
reduce air pollution

and chronic heavy traffic.
The nerve center of
all this innovation

is Singapore's Nanyang
Technological University, home

to the Energy Research
Institute and led

by Professor Subodh Mhaisalkar.
How long did it take for
you to get used to being

driven around without a driver?
SUBODH MHAISALKAR: No, I don't
think I'm still ready for it.

WILL RIPLEY: Well,
that's an honest answer.

SUBODH MHAISALKAR: Yeah,
it is, it is, it is.

WILL RIPLEY: He says
this technology might

not be ready just
yet, but it's coming

much sooner than you think.
So in just over a decade, what
will our streets look like?

SUBODH MHAISALKAR: You
will have a mixed level

of traffic between cars
that are autonomous-able,

as well as drivers.
WILL RIPLEY: He says
self-driving buses will solve

Singapore's bus driver shortage,
robotic street sweepers will

work the undesirable
graveyard shift,

and fully-autonomous cars, like
this BMW equipped with cameras

and sensors, will
give new independence

for those who can't drive.
SUBODH MHAISALKAR:
Cities which have

extremely high sophistication
of infrastructure

would be the first places
where autonomous vehicles

would be deployed.
WILL RIPLEY: Like Singapore?

SUBODH MHAISALKAR:
Like Singapore.

WILL RIPLEY:
Self-driving technology

still has its limits.
A safety driver is
necessary on our ride.

What was that?
Oh, the emergency brake.
Though this fender
bender is a human error.

We hit the curb there.
- Oh, oh, oh.
We have to go back.
- Go back?
- Yeah.
WILL RIPLEY: This
is like me when

I was learning how to drive.
Developers say that
software learns much faster

than your average
teenage driver, which

means in just a few
years, you could be

sharing the road with a robot.
Will Ripley, CNN Singapore.
CARL AZUZ: The leader of
India says his country

is now a space superpower.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi
announced that a missile fired

from the ground had successfully
destroyed one of India's

own satellites in low orbit.
He made that
announcement yesterday.

This is significant
because until now,

only three other
countries have done this--

the United States,
Russia, and China.

Prime Minister Modi called
the exercise a historic feat

and said having that capability
to shoot down satellites

would make India stronger,
but his political opponents

criticized it as
a publicity stunt

with India's elections scheduled
to begin on April 11th.

Prime Minister Modi also said
the missile operation was

carried out only for India's
defense and security,

but Pakistan, which is both a
neighbor and rival of India,

said that every country should
avoid actions that could lead

to the militarisation of space.
India's space program
has been steadily

growing in recent years.
It put a satellite into
orbit around Mars in 2014.

And India hopes to have
a manned mission to space

within the next three years.
After her last competitive
dog show event, Gale--

an American
Staffordshire Terrier--

was supposed to be flying
home to enjoy her retirement

in Amsterdam, Netherlands,
but she broke out of her crate

as workers were loading
it onto the plane

and the 22-month-old dog went
missing at the world's busiest

airport in Atlanta, Georgia.
Four days later, as
her handler was calling

for her on airport
property, Gale appeared

and jumped into his arms.
You'd think her owner would
have been mad as a pit bull,

but he didn't want to bite
the hand that helped him.

He said it was heartwarming,
not heartworming,

that so many people would
assist in bringing her bark.

Of course, he might have a
bone to pick with the airline,

but we'll bury that
for now and just say

that when it comes to
digging up news stories,

dog rescues are
always best in show.

I'm Carl Azuz for "CNN 10."
[MUSIC PLAYING]
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[CNN 10] March 28, 2019

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Yukiko 2019 年 3 月 28 日 に公開
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