Dating a chinese fob
It says: 'As under the Montreal Convention, obligations on operating air carriers should be limited or excluded in cases where an event has been caused by extraordinary circumstances which could not have been avoided even if all reasonable measures had been taken.'Such circumstances may, in particular, occur in cases of political instability, meteorological conditions incompatible with the operation of the flight concerned, security risks, unexpected flight safety shortcomings and strikes that affect the operation of an operating air carrier.'This means that you can challenge the technical fault defence on the basis that an airline should have reasonable expectation that things can go wrong on an aircraft and should have contingency plans in place, such as having replacement parts or access to them where it operates.
Some airlines have used legal loopholes to avoid paying out here too.
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Write back to them explaining why this is not the case and explain that you will take the matter up with the Civil Aviation Authority if it is not settled properly.In 2014 we reported the case of a Monarch passenger who found the airline was delaying their claim while it waited for a court ruling.When he contested this on the basis it was Monarch that delayed things not him, he was told that despite having been in touch regularly over the years, as he had not made a court claim within the past six years he was outside the allotted time period.'It is our customers' responsibility to seek legal advice from either the Citizen's Advice Bureau, Civil Aviation Authority, or otherwise in order to find out if they need to take any action to stop time running out under the Limitation Act.'It is important to check your policy carefully to see what is covered, any exclusions and the relevant excesses.This is Money has heard a lot of reports of airlines trying to fob off passengers, deny they are issuing reimbursements or claim that this is not the law.That is untrue and while you may need to be persistent, you should get your money.
The amounts available start from €250 (£221) for flights of less than 1,500km long which are delayed by at least three hours and go up to €600 (£532) for flights of more than 3,500km between an EU and non-EU airport, delayed by at least four hours.