By Eric M. Johnson
SEATTLE (Reuters) - Two years ago, after a second fatal 737 MAX crash in five months, Boeing Co worked behind the scenes to urge aviation regulators not to ground the jet.
Its efforts went as far as the White House, with Boeing's then-Chief Executive Dennis Muilenburg calling former U.
S. President Donald Trump to assure him the jet was safe.
But Saturday's engine failure on a United Airlines 777, which produced jarring footage of an engine on fire and chunks of metal littering a Denver suburb - but no.