Despite a record number of flights that really stay on the tarmac (here you can see COVID-19), there were still many airborne incidents that kept flight crew busy.
Eve J Marie was on a flight from Dallas to Tulsa with Southwest Airlines (SWA) when she said a flight attendant walked up to her and broke her dress code.
The 26-year-old mom claims she was told to get off the plane if she couldn’t change because she was showing too much cleavage.
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Eve said she couldn’t change the size of her breasts and although she was on the airline’s A-list, she felt the other women on the plane were judging her outfit.
“I’m an A-list for SWA and have a credit card with the airline. I also have perks that allow anyone traveling with me to fly for free because of my high status with the airline, ”she said.
“Even as a loyal customer, I had the feeling that the other women on the plane judged me based on my clothes and said my breasts were too big.
“Well, I can’t change that.”
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The Playboy model says she was only made aware that there was an issue with her outfit when a flight attendant came over apologetically to say a word.
In the end, the flight attendant gave Eve her work sweater to wear for the duration of the flight, and she had to sit with the sweater tied around her the entire trip.
But it’s not the first time this year that an insightful top has caused a stir before the start.
Just weeks after 2020, and before the coronavirus hit the world (remember those days?), Another American passenger said she was “humiliated” when United Airlines staff nearly banned her from a flight, claiming their clothing is too inappropriate to fly.
Andrea Worldwide boarded a flight from Denver, Colorado to Newark, New Jersey on Jan. 13 when a male employee prevented her from getting on the plane.
According to the Post, her outfit consisted of a black top with a plunging neckline that showed something of her bralette underneath. She also wore a cardigan and a scarf over it.
In a post on Facebook, Andrea said that she was eventually told her shirt was cut too low, but after a brief discussion with the crew, she was then allowed to board the flight with her fellow passengers.
Andrea told CBS local media that despite an apology from the attending flight attendant, she was allowed to board the plane and received a $ 100 travel voucher which she declined.
Another traveler, this time on a Southwest Airlines flight in October, did not receive the same treatment.
Kayla Eubanks, who boarded a flight to Chicago in New York, was banned from boarding because she was wearing what appeared to be an “indecent, obscene and offensive” outfit.
Ms. Eubanks unleashed the U.S. airline on Twitter, claiming that a Southwest employee said she couldn’t get on unless she was covered up.
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After asking to see policies that the airline could use clothing to discourage passengers from boarding, she was presented with an airline clause stating that Southwest reserves the right to prohibit customers from wearing “lewd, obscene or overtly offensive clothing ” to disallow.
Mrs. Eubanks was transferred to a later flight to Chicago. A spokeswoman from the southwest said her airport employees followed the rules and advocated promoting a family-oriented environment.
“We count on our customers to use good judgment and discretion when traveling,” the statement said, adding that Ms. Eubanks has received a refund for her flight.
In the UK, Thomas Cooke Airlines had to apologize to a 21-year-old woman for threatening to dismiss her from a flight for “inappropriate” clothing.
Emily O’Connor, who was traveling on a Thomas Cook Airlines flight from Birmingham Airport to Tenerife in the Canary Islands on March 2, claimed cabin crew asked her to hide because of her black crop top and loose fit sitting, highly wasted pants were “insulting”.
Ms. O’Connor took the judgment into her own hands by standing up on the flight and asking fellow travelers if their outfit offended them and received no response.
According to CNN, Ms. O’Connor along with four other cabin crew members requested that she put on a jacket or be removed from the plane.
“The manager then got my bag to remove me from the flight,” she wrote on Twitter, adding that her cousin, who was in the front of the plane, provided her with a jacket.
The airline apologized to Ms. O’Connor and said they did not want to “upset” her.
“We’re sorry we upset Ms. O’Connor,” the airline said in a statement on CNN. “It is clear that we could have dealt with the situation better.
“Like most airlines, we have an appropriate clothing policy. This applies equally to men and women of all ages without discrimination. Our crews have the difficult job of implementing this policy and they don’t always get it right, ”added the airline.
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