Turkish Airlines said Tuesday that it has reached a partial agreement with Boeing over compensation for damages caused by the grounding of the airline\u2019s Boeing 737 Max jets.\r\nThe airline did not disclose financial terms of the agreement.\r\nBetween 2013 and 2015, Turkish Airlines ordered 75 Max jets. It received only 12 before Boeing halted deliveries in March after regulators around the world grounded the plane following two crashes that killed 346 people.\r\nIn a regulatory filing, the airline said the agreement covered \u201ccertain portion of the losses\u201d related to the Max. It was not clear what was covered and whether the airline is seeking additional compensation. The airline\u2019s media representatives did not respond to requests for information. Boeing declined to comment on private discussions with a customer.\r\nReports in Turkish media put Boeing\u2019s payment in cash, training expenses and repair parts anywhere between $120 million to $225 million. The reports could not be verified.\r\nChicago-based Boeing has estimated that it will pay $5.6 billion over the next few years to compensate airlines for their losses from canceling thousands of flights. Boeing is seeking to limit the amount of compensation paid out in cash by also offering discounts and services.\r\nBoeing has been updating flight-control software and computers in a bid to get the Max back in the air, but the company\u2019s expectations for a relatively short turnaround have been dashed repeatedly.\r\nThe Federal Aviation Administration is unlikely to approve Boeing\u2019s changes until late February or March at the earliest, and regulators in other countries are expected to take even longer before letting the plane fly again.\r\nShares of Boeing slipped 60 cents to $325.80. They ended the year up 1 percent but fell 27 percent from their peak in March, just before the second Max crash.