European countries are taking a stand together to keep the Boeing 737 Max 8 aircraft out of the air until further notice.
A spokesperson for the European Union told 1 NEWS today that all operations involving Boeing 737 Max aircrafts will be suspended.
"As a precautionary measure, EASA has published today an Airworthiness Directive, effective as of 19:00 UTC, suspending all flight operations of all Boeing Model 737-8 Max and 737-9 Max aeroplanes in Europe."
"In addition EASA has published a Safety Directive, suspending all flights by third-country operators into, within or out of the EU of the above mentioned models."
The announcement follows a growing tide of European countries that grounded or banned the airplane from flying oberhead.
Asian and Middle Eastern governments have joined the decision as well after giving into safety concerns, regarding the plane crashed that killed 157 passengers late Sunday.
Boeing officials say they do not intend to pull the popular aircraft from the skies and the public will not be issued new recommendations.
Some U.S. airlines have expressed their support towards the Boeing model with claims of full confidence in continuing to fly the aircraft.
American Airlines and Southwest have continued operating the 737 Max 8.
British authorities told Associated Press their decision was based on the lack of information from the data recorder they have.
Ethiopian Airlines have no updates regarding the victims but says victims’ remains should be identified in about five days.
An aviation expert told Associated Press that some insights into the investigation could take months.