Taiwan's aviation authority has ordered the suspension of 10 pilots from TransAsia Airways after one of it's planes crashed killing at least 42 people.
The Civil Aviation Administration said the pilots failed proficiency tests on handling emergency situations given after the crash and need to be retrained.
It said 19 other pilots who did not take the test would also be suspended.
The plane crashed minutes after take-off from Taipei's airport. Fifteen of the 58 people aboard were rescued and one person is still missing.
Taiwan's TransAsia Airways has offered to pay compensation to relatives of those who died in a plane crash in Taipei last week.
Each of the families will receive £308,000 if they want to accept it after 40 people died on February 4.
Dramatic footage of the plane coming down shortly after takeoff was captured on a dash cam.
A TransAsia spokesman told news agency AFP: "We offered an amount of TW$14.9 million (£308,000) as compensation for each person who died in the accident. We hope to reach a settlement with the families.
"We can fully understand that it would be hard for the families to accept it immediately. Still we hope the representatives could take the proposal back and take it into consideration."
Investigators are still trying to establish what caused last week's crash, but initial reports from the black boxes found the plane's right engine had "flamed out" about two minutes after take-off.
TransAsia Airways has begun distributing $38,000 (£25,000) to the families of passengers killed in last week's crash in Taiwan for funeral costs.
A team of divers continue to search the river where the propeller-jet crashed for the three people still missing, using metal detectors to locate their watches.
At least 40 people died after the ATR 72 crashed into the Keelung River minutes after takeoff on Wednesday. Fifteen people were rescued.
TransAsia Airways says all 71 of its ATR pilots have begun proficiency tests after one of the airline's planes crashed into a river in Taiwan, killing at least 36 people.
The airline said it has cancelled 90 flights in the next three days to accommodate the requirement by the Civil Aeronautics Administration that its pilots be retested.
Preliminary investigations indicate the pilots of Wednesday's tragic flight shut off a running engine on the ATR 72 after its other engine went idle, and aviation experts say the move could have been a mistake.
Fifteen people survived after the plane went into a river in the capital Taipei. The pilot, who had 4,900 hours of flying experience, has been hailed a hero for avoiding high rise buildings while the plane came down.
Both engines of a TransAsia plane which crashed into a river in Taiwan failed in the minutes before it fell from the sky, killing 35 people, authorities have revealed.
The jet was carrying 58 people when the engines stopped producing enough thrust for two minutes, forcing the pilots to try to turn one engine off and restart it.
Aviation Safety Council chief Thomas Wang said blackbox recordings recovered from the wreckage shows that problems began in the right engine just 37 seconds after takeoff, at 1,200 feet, when it suddenly entered "auto-feather" - meaning it reduces thrust to the propeller.
Problems then developed in the left engine. The crew tried reducing acceleration before attempting to restart it, but it failed to gain enough thrust.
The plane warned of stalling five times before the crash, Mr Wang added. The pilot announced a "flameout", which happens when fuel supply is interrupted, but there had not been one.
Eight people are still missing after the crash.
The death toll of the Taiwanese plane crash has risen to 35 as the search for passengers continues, the Associated Press reported.
Divers are searching a shallow river where a TransAsia Airways propjet crashed shortly after take-off from Taiwan's capital.
A group of relatives who had gathered on the riverbank in Taipei wailed in anguish as the bodies were brought out.
Helicopters helped to scan the river for eight people still missing. Fifteen survived the crash with injuries.
The pilots of a plane which crashed into a river after clipping a bridge in Taiwan, killing at least 31 people, have been hailed as heroes by survivors and the city's mayor.
The TransAsia flight had not long departed from Taipei's Shongshan Airport when it ran into trouble. Its dramatic fall from the sky was caught on the dashboard cameras of passing motorists.
The Mayor of Taipei, Ko Wen-je, praised the pilot for managing to narrowly avoid a number of apartment blocks, apparently aiming to land in the river which would give crew and passengers the best chance of survival.
In a tearful speech, he added: "He really tried everything he could."
Chris Lin, whose brother was among the crash's 15 survivors, also praised the pilot - named as 42-year-old Liao Chien-tsung.
Official investigations have been launched into what caused the crash.
Rescue workers have returned to the scene of a fatal plane crash in Taiwan to continue efforts to find 12 people still missing.
The plane fell from the sky in downtown Taipei yesterday, clipping a motorway bridge before landing in a river. A total of 31 people have been confirmed dead so far, while 15 survivors were pulled from the wreckage.
Fire department official Yeh Chun-hsing vowed the teams would not give up, despite strong river currents hampering the search.
The pilot, 42-year-old Liao Chien-tsung, and co-pilot were among the dead.
Taiwan's aviation regulator has ordered all flight operators of ATR planes, like the one which crashed into a river in Taipei, to conduct "special checks" on their aircraft.
The checks will focus on the engines, fuel control system, propellor systems, and spark plugs and ignition connectors in the turboprop planes, the Civil Aeronautics Administration (CAA) said.
However, a grounding of Taiwan's 22 ATR aircraft was not ordered despite the incident, the second fatal crash involving a TransAsia plane in seven months.
Twelve people were still missing after the crash of TransAsia Flight GE235, which was carrying 58 passengers and crew.
The death toll in the Taiwanese plane crash has risen to 31 and at least 12 people are still missing, officials said.
TransAsia Flight GE235, which was carrying 58 passengers and crew, clipped an overpass sending in tumbling into a river on Wednesday.
Taiwan's Civil Aeronautics Administration (CAA) said 15 people survived. Three of those who were rescued were from a group of 31 tourists from mainland China.
The pilot and co-pilot have been confirmed as among those killed.