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32

The EU policy is crystal clear: passengers must be given the possibility of opting out from a security scanner. In this case the passenger shall be screened by an alternative screening method including at least a hand search; The UK government attempted to resist opt outs going so far in 2010, per this Guardian article Earlier this month two women, ...


5

You Schengen visa is valid until its expiry date. It can be used for more than one visit to the Schengen area if and only if it is not a single entry visa. Schengen visas can be single, two, or multiple entry. In your case, if you have a multiple entry 2-year type C visa, you can use it until it expires, provided you leave the Schengen area within 23:59:59 ...


4

No (basically, although you might get a couple of bucks if you jump through enough hoops). The terms of your travel are governed by the airline's contract. Some US airlines have language specifically addressing this case. For instance, American Airlines says on their website: Upon request, taxes and fees not imposed by the airline may be refunded if ...


3

Let's leave aside the point that there is nowhere in the world where transiting through Canada is your only option for a flight to Vegas. When transiting to the US through Canada you are not required to clear Canadian customs or immigration. However it is made quite clear that you must comply with immigration and visa restrictions. This means you are not ...


3

It's hard to find more than anecdotal evidence -- there's no set policy as far as I know or can find. This flyertalk thread however mentions Some airports with a very sophisticated baggage handling systems have a minimum weight of what can be checked-in (don't know about size), I think it's something like 3 or 4 kilos minimum. To the contrary, I ...


3

You should check the baggage information page of your airline for two things: are razor blades forbidden in checked luggage, and is there a minimum size or weight for checked luggage. For all airlines I have encountered, the answer to both questions is no, so under the presumption that anything not explicitly forbidden is allowed (within law and common ...



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