Boeing is under F.A.A. scrutiny over reports that it may hamper oversight.

The Federal Aviation Administration is trying into Boeing’s company tradition, which an company official mentioned “appears to hamper” Boeing staff accountable for offering oversight, elevating security considerations and in any other case representing the company’s pursuits.

In a letter to the corporate final week, the official, Ian Won, mentioned that the F.A.A.’s evaluate was based mostly on a latest survey of some dozen of the 1,400 Boeing staff who work on the company’s behalf by a program known as Organization Designation Authorization. Boeing’s construction seems “to provide a strong influence” over how these staff are appointed, managed and allowed to work, he mentioned, offering “ample opportunity for interference rather than independence.”

“These concerns require an objective review and further fact finding,” Mr. Won wrote within the letter, which was obtained by The New York Times.

The F.A.A. evaluate was reported earlier by The Wall Street Journal.

The company’s reliance on firm staff to evaluate regulatory compliance has been criticized as permitting the aviation business to police itself. But defenders say the association is obligatory as a result of the F.A.A. lacks the assets for thorough oversight of the sprawling business.

Last week’s letter was based mostly on a survey of 32 staff in May and June. Nearly a dozen employees complained or shared tales that prompt Boeing had made it tough for them to behave with independence, the company mentioned.

According to excerpts from the survey responses, the considerations included discovering that administration would stall when design points had been raised so that the corporate may proceed delivering planes and feeling that a supervisor would store round for approval if an worker didn’t present it.

In an announcement, Boeing mentioned it took the considerations severely.

“We have consistently reinforced with our team that delegated authority is a privilege and that we must work every day to be trusted with the responsibility,” the corporate mentioned. “We have taken steps to educate our team and make improvements.”

In the letter, the F.A.A. mentioned it would conduct a broader survey of the staff designated to signify its pursuits. The firm mentioned it was working with the company.