Norwegian Group said in a press release that it will end all transatlantic services from Ireland effective September 15, 2019.

"We have conducted a comprehensive review of our transatlantic operations between Ireland and North America and considering the grounding of the Boeing 737 MAX aircraft, we have concluded that these routes are no longer commercially viable," Senior Vice-President (Long-Haul Commercial) Matthew Wood said.

According to the ch-aviation schedules module, Norwegian Air International (D8, Dublin Int'l) currently operates from Dublin Int'l to Newburgh (daily using an A330-300 wet-leased from Evelop Airlines), Providence (4x weekly using B737-800s), and Hamilton, ON (3x weekly using B737-800s).

Norwegian already suspended its three other transatlantic services from Ireland earlier this year. Services from Cork to Providence and from Shannon to Providence and Newburgh were never resumed after the Winter 2018/19 season due to the grounding of the MAX. In June, the carrier said the suspension would last through the end of the summer season. Flights from Cork were scheduled as seasonal summer-only, while services from Shannon were theoretically year-round, although they were suspended for the previous winter too.

Norwegian's transatlantic services from Ireland were planned for the B737-8s from the onset. The Irish unit of the carrier has nine such aircraft on the ground, while Norwegian (DY, Oslo Gardermoen) has a further eight grounded MAX 8s, the ch-aviation fleets advanced module shows.

Norwegian continues to operate transatlantic services from Amsterdam Schiphol, Athens Int'l, Barcelona El Prat, Copenhagen Kastrup, Madrid Barajas, Oslo Gardermoen, Paris CDG, Rome Fiumicino, and Stockholm Arlanda, while Norwegian UK operates such flights from London Gatwick.