"Your safety is our mission" is the nimble slogan that EASA itself communicates. The FAA does not do it that directly.
EASA was aware of the serious shortcomings of the MCAS system shortly after the first disaster. And had not warned anyone. Not the European airlines, not the pilots, not the cabin crew, not the citizens, not the politicians. No one.
Except the management of the EASA. Their representatives would probably not have boarded such a plane.
That was already before the second disaster.
And only after that did the first countries issue a flight ban on the Boeing 737 Max 8. The USA was one of the last countries to show this aircraft the red card.
The fact that EASA was aware of the software problems and the inadequate training of pilots immediately after the first disaster had to be admitted to a committee of the European Parliament after the second crash of Ethopian Airline.
"An air safety authority which only classifies a software error as a risk when two aircraft have already crashed represents a risk for the citizen himself", Markus FERBER, the transport policy spokesman of the European CSU, stated in the EU Parliament.
Whether this statement had any impact on EASA, whether EASA itself saw a need for action and if so, whether it drew the necessary consequences, i.e. whether it introduced and implemented changes, is what we want to know in a question from EASA. And we are curious to hear the response of the European aviation supervisory authority, which, as it says and writes, is concerned about our safety.