The correct answer is simple (money). It cost money to perform proper maintenance and pay for qualified and trained pilots and mechanics.
When you go to the lowest bitter you get crap maintenance and non-qualified pilots (current).
This has nothing to do with luck, just follow the money trail. The aircraft are very old and not maintained very well, which leads to a chain of events that cause accidents.
Just one manís opinionAnswer 2
There was one in Europe and one in Columbia, none in Asia.
Why two crashes so close together? Bad luck is the best answer. The airline has operated for several years with no accidents, and now suddenly two so close together. Unless the investigation reveals common reason for these two - which seems unlikely - the timing was just bad luck, chance, coincidence - however you want to call it.
What was the reason for each of these accidents? If you really want to know, you will have to wait a while for NTSB and local authorities to complete their investigations and release reports. Accident investigations take a long time - because it takes a whole team of professionals a lot of time to analyze all the data, and come up with reliable answers, with data to back them up.
In the meantime, all sorts of pseudo-specialists, journalists, and self proclaimed aviation gurus will rush to conclusions and proclaim their opinions like "bad maintenance", "pilot error", "old airplanes" etc. Since they are just trying to guess, their opinions are worthless at best and libelous at worst.Answer 3
Its probably just due to co- incidences and probably bad maintenance...Answer 4
because they hire bottom of the barrel mechanicsAnswer 5