Tag Info

New answers tagged


Checked with the travel agent, and the fee is per ticket - so, 70 EUR even if I change both the outbound and return dates.


The airlines will not care; they might call out your name a few times - but they will consider you a no-show. As far as immigration is concerned, as long as you have a valid visa for the US, they also do not care. So, the answer to your question is: No, you don't have to notify the airline. The immigration will not have problems. They might ask you why ...


Our website at http://www.skyscanner.net provides this functionality. You can do a flight search and choose "Airline combinations" in the results page filter. This lets you see results where several ticket bookings are required, also known as "non-protected transfers". Hope this helps.


As a rule of thumb, travel warnings do not give you any "right" to a refund directly from an airline. However, as a courtesy, some (better) airlines will let you cancel or change flights for free at their own discretion, eg. Singapore Airlines waived charges during the May 2014 coup in Thailand, so it's definitely worth calling up and asking. And if the ...


Refunds for Refundable Tickets Only I checked the legal notice of Royal Air Maroc. The pdf of the notice can be downloaded here, enjoy the read.:) The conditions to get a refund depend on your ticket fare. If you bought a refundable ticket then you can get a refund. If not you can't. This is very common amongst airlines: they don't care the reason for ...


I found some answers at their website at How to check in for a flight?: They only have self-service kiosks in Riga: Currently available to our passengers travelling from Riga airport, self-check-in kiosks allow you to check in at the airport free of charge. Also, they do have a 10 EUR airport check-in fee, but that does not apply to "passengers ...


Usually it'll be on your ticket - a means to contact your carrier. If not, calling is usually the most common option, but I prefer email as you get a written confirmation. If you need a fast response, if they have a twitter account send them a tweet - most airline's social media guys are quick to respond, I've found.


It will vary by airline. In most cases, you will get the best results by calling the airline as you may not be able to change the secure flight information online after a reservation is ticketed. I can say that American and Alaska Airlines helped me add my GOES ID number to pre-existing reservations once I was approved and it worked.


It all depends on what was required when the ticket was purchased. Based on experience with US based carriers and a couple of Canadian regional carriers, secondary IDs such as passport number, DOB, etc are never required at the time of purchase, but are only required prior to departure. As such there would be no "incriminating" proof that the Elizabeth ...


Date and place of birth are commonly used for this purpose in other contexts (although even that is not always enough) but it comes down to what the airline in question required. Very often, nothing else than the name and credit card number are required (and can therefore ultimately be matched with the booking). Even the nationality is not always required. ...


You can enter your flight number/information and see your plane from the booking panel, SeatGuru, FlightAware, and many more sources.


If this is a domestic flight, then the laws of the country take precedence (i.e., everyone else's guesswork answers probably apply.) If this is an international flight, however, the Warsaw Convention covers this. According to Clauses 17 and 18 of the Warsaw Convention, the airline is liable for any injury (to people, clause 17) or damage (to property, ...


As for liability, everything depends on what jurisdiction you'll be able to work. If it will be the European (continental - based on Napoleonic Code) law, then you're liable for every damage you have caused, and the factor of 'recklessness' or 'guilt' is unimportant. So the question will arise, who have caused the damage to the laptop, which is not obvious. ...


In most juristictions that operate with something approaching sanity, someone is liable for accidental damage in the following three cases: They caused the damage deliberately or with "blameworthy carelessness". They have entered into a contract where they explicitly accept to be responsible for the risk. The law contains an explicit exception for the ...


From a common sense point of view - #5 .... its an accident, deal with it. In the hands of a lawyer - #1, #3 & #6 .... the shotgun approach, sue them all and hope one settles rather than fight the case in court.


According to their site: Lost Baggage Passengers whose baggage is missing at reclaim must, on the same day and before leaving the arrival hall, have a Property Irregularity Report (PIR) prepared by applying to Station Lost and Found Offices with their Travel ticket, Baggage tag, Identity document (identity card, passport). The Property Irregularity ...

Top 50 recent answers are included