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2

The rules on paintball eqiupment is demonstratably not the same internationally. Here's some random examples that I could find information on: It is legal in the USA to have them in checked luggage, as you noted. It is illegal to own some models at all in the UK and it's also illegal to transport with a partially loaded magazine. Bringing paintball ...


4

Your entry clearance was cancelled and you were issued with air-side removal papers. That was for deception. What happened during your landing interview is not clear from the information you provided, but presumably some especially aggravating (and no doubt serious) factor made them decide to issue a mandatory ban right then and there. Short of a ...


1

You can also use your mexican military ID card (the card when you turn 18 you must get) if it has a photo with it. I know it can be used for land travel but I am not sure if they take it for air travel. When we crossed into Mexico last year at the border they stressed to get a mexican passport soon.


4

Thailand talked about having tourists provide proof of insurance upon arrival, as too many travelers have skipped out on hospital bills (scooter crashes, etc). They have also talked about implementing insurance coverage for travelers paid by a fee to be collected upon arrival. But none of these ideas have been implemented and likely won't be in the near ...


7

None. I have visited all those countries and I wasn't asked about insurance by any country (we have free medical care back in my home country but I think that's irrelevant). A note about your credit card's insurance: if you plan to use it, just make sure you are eligible for it before leaving the country. In most cases, you have to buy the ticket using that ...


4

It does in any case depend on the country where you would be when performing the work as every country is basically free to decide who can enter, what type of visas it offers/requires from foreign citizens and what they can do while in the country. Even when the rules are somewhat similar, they are defined independently by each country's laws and not by some ...


11

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 ...


5

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. ...


9

In theory if an airline (or anyone else) is unable to supply the services you paid for they should offer you the option of cancelling the entire trip for a full refund. As pnuts points out, this is written into your conditions of carriage. However pretty frequently airlines try to get you to keep some of trip and give you only a partial refund in order to ...



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