Russian-owned Rossiya Airlines says the unscheduled landing of a cargo flight from Hong Kong to Madrid went ahead without incident and that no one was injured.
A Boeing 777 airliner has made an emergency landing in Moscow with engine problems, days after another model rained down engine debris over the United States.
State-owned Rossiya Airlines on Friday said the crew had registered the "incorrect operation of the engine control sensor" on a cargo flight from Hong Kong to Madrid and that they "decided to make an emergency landing in Moscow."
Online flight trackers confirmed the flight was carried out with a Boeing 777.
The airline said the unscheduled landing went ahead without incident and that no one was injured.
The aircraft will continue its onward journey to Madrid after a delay of several hours, it added.
Boeing 777 aircrafts grounded
The incident came just days after Boeing confirmed that dozens of its 777 aircraft were grounded globally after the engine of a United Airlines plane caught fire and scattered debris over a suburb of Denver, Colorado.
It was not immediately clear whether the Boeing 777 that made the emergency landing in Moscow on Friday was equipped with the same engine that shed parts over Colorado last week.
The United Flight engine failure was a fresh blow for the beleaguered US aviation giant that was forced to ground another fleet of planes after a series of deadly crashes.
Earlier on Thursday, the US aviation oversight agency announced it had fined Boeing a total of $6.6 million, for a series of lapses in the manufacturer's regulatory and safety obligations.
Most of the penalties were imposed for failing to live up to a 2015 deal to "improve and prioritise regulatory compliance."
"Boeing failed to meet all of its obligations under the settlement agreement," Federal Aviation Administration head Steve Dickson said.
"I have reiterated to Boeing's leadership time and again that the company must prioritise safety and regulatory compliance, and that the FAA will always put safety first in all its decisions," Dickson said in the statement.
Though the amount was small for the global aerospace giant, it was the latest in a steady stream of negative news about Boeing, after its two deadly crashes of the 737 MAX, which has only just returned to the skies, and a recent scare involving a 777, although that was attributed to the Pratt & Whitney engine.
Of the total fines, $5.4 million stems from deferred penalties under the terms of the 2015 agreement because Boeing missed some of its improvement targets, and because some company managers did not sufficiently prioritise compliance with FAA regulations, the regulator said.
$12 million civil penalties
Boeing previously paid $12 million in civil penalties in that case.
The company also will pay $1.21 million to settle two enforcement cases in which management "exerted undue pressure or interfered with" an internal quality-control, including "in relation to an aircraft airworthiness inspection," the FAA said.
Boeing said in a statement: "We are strengthening our work processes and operations to ensure we hold ourselves accountable to the highest standards of safety and quality."
The FAA itself has been the subject of intense scrutiny, especially in its handling of the MAX certification in the wake of the tragic accidents that killed 346 people and led to the aircraft being grounded worldwide for 20 months.
The FAA came in for fresh criticism over its handling of the MAX in a report released Wednesday night by the Transportation Department's inspector general that found "weaknesses" in the certification process.
The report also said FAA engineers "continue to face challenges in balancing certification and oversight responsibilities" in dealing with Boeing.