Sadly, two crashes, made a design choice highly apparent. So, now the real question is, how many passengers will, after the media blitz, find flying on them trustworthy. Why such an important controlling system, was limited to a single angle of attack sensor, shows how the nickles and dimes of production can place the public at risk. In autos, a few cents saved, by designing a minimal ignition switch, in aircraft, not having a backup to the system. And changing the way the pilots can over-ride the auto pilot system, when MCAS is engaged and trying to put the nose down, because it thinks it is headed into a stall situation. For decades, the input on almost any flight control beyond a certain level, would kick the auto pilot, and allow the pilot full command of the aircraft. Today, we are putting our trust into more computer controls, and trying to make the pilot redundant. Until this happens, and then we see the result of blind trust.