Invitation Homes wants Kevin Shaw to pay $3,600 for breaking the lease on his apartment, even though it told him he could do it. Now, a year and a half later, it’s sending his case to a collection agency. Can this late bill be fixed? “Can Invitation Homes charge him $3,600 for breaking the lease?”
When Monique Tubb’s adult daughter injured herself while vacationing in Colorado, she canceled the rest of her trip. Tubb was confident that her UnitedPlus Explorer card’s free trip insurance would cover all the additional expenses.
It didn’t. And now Tubb wants to know why the insurance company hasn’t paid her full claim. “Think that free trip insurance is all you need? Think again”
Let’s talk about travelers who feign injury, illness and even death to get preferential treatment: the travel fakers.
“Let’s hear it for the travel fakers”
Dale Allen and his girlfriend are looking forward to a tropical vacation in Cancún. Unfortunately, they arrive at the airport too late and miss their flight. Wanting to leave immediately, they buy one-way tickets at the American Airlines counter. Allen is sure the agent said that the tickets cost $169 each — so why is his credit card charged $2,400? “American Airlines told me the fare was $169. Then it charged me $1069”
Gayle Hackner took a Trafalgar bus tour throughout Spain and Portugal for 13 days. During that time, she was disgusted that a man and his young son in adjacent seats appeared to be sick. Their constant coughing irritated her. But the last straw came at the end of the tour when she woke up sick herself. Now that she’s home, she wants to know if Trafalgar owes her a refund for this unpleasant bus tour. “A stranger on my bus tour made me sick. Can I get a refund?”