Bernadine Fong has a strange story to tell. United Airlines called her a no-show for a flight to San Francisco that she flew. As a result, when she tried to fly back home, the airline informed a stunned Fong that it had canceled her ticket. What’s going on here? “United Airlines called me a no-show, but I was on the flight!”
Mary Bradley selects her seats on her upcoming United flight but is confused by the confirmation that she soon receives. She is sure that she didn’t purchase anything called “United Airlines Promotion Bundle,” so why is she being charged for it? “No, I didn’t want to buy United Airlines Promotion Bundle!”
Kerry Drake’s mother was dying. She’d suffered from rheumatoid arthritis for decades and the drugs used to treat her condition had decimated her immune system. One morning his brother called him to say her time had come. Drake caught the next United Airlines flight from San Francisco, where he works for the federal government, to Lubbock, Texas, via Houston.
“I knew this itinerary was a risk because the stopover in Houston was only about 40 minutes, and my connecting flight was the last flight to Lubbock that day,” he says. “But I needed to get there as soon as possible, so I took the risk.”
“United Airlines holds plane so passenger can say goodbye to his dying mother”
Barbara Smidt booked two tickets to Australia to celebrate a special birthday with her husband. But as they were excitedly putting the final touches on this trip, they were shocked to discover that United Airlines had no record of Stephen Smidt ever having a ticket. So what do the confirmation emails say? “Here’s why it’s important to read those confirmation emails”
Aron Szekely’s complaint stunned our advocates — but not in the way he had hoped. When American Airlines refused to allow his faithful companion on a flight to Japan, did this military man simply abandon his dog at the airport? “Did this traveler really abandon his dog “curbside” at the airport?”