Air travel is almost becoming more trouble than its worth. While you’re having all sorts of trouble packing your bag with the right wardrobe for your trip, you have to also make sure you’ve factored in all of the security requirements that qualifies your bags for travel. Now added to those problems, you have to figure out how to dress for the ride?
U.S. Airways has brought it to two passengers/brothers, McCraig and Miles Warren, attention that there is a dress code for First Class. Well, it seems that when they were boarding the plane to Denver in hoodies, jeans and baseball caps, it was only THEM that had to adhere to a dress code. They asked a Filipino man and a Caucasian man, who were dressed in hoodies and jeans, if they were asked to change and they both said no one had approached them.
The Warrens were traveling for a funeral and a family member gave them “buddy passes” that the airline calls “non-revenue tickets” that are under different rules and regulations than the other passengers. C’MON SON! You’re trying to find a way to get out of the lawsuit they are getting ready to slap you with. U.S. Airways explanation for the attendant that asked them to change their clothes is not sufficient:
‘Initial indications are that these pass-riders were traveling on non-revenue tickets as part of our employee travel program. All employees and pass-riders are expected to comply with the policies associated with this travel privilege.’
Really U.S. Airways? Is that the best you can do? Check out the report below.