Pot calling the kettle black? It doesn't matter what I post, you (and others) will try and figure out a way to argue over it.
But your posts seem oddly typical of a PR operative, with the continuing attempts to reframe the debate around pilot performance rather than certification issues.
My response had NOTHING TO DO WITH CERTIFICATION.
Your response had both nothing and everything to do with it. By reiterating the importance of pilot blame you are simultaneously supporting the notion that Boeing really did think the their assumptions about pilot performance during a MCAS runaway event were valid. There is significant information that debunks that, information that strongly shows an aerospace company maneuvering the certification process, from the miscategorization of MCAS, to the omittance of MCAS in pilots manuals, all to meet a time to market deadline.
They didnt want MCAS in the FCOM because some pilots out there might get the gumption to ask where the AOA disagree light is, and why is there only one AOA sensor being used, and then the likely subsequent grounding because pilots refuse to fly the plane.