Travel United Airlines Flight Chaos After Man Yells 'Bomba'

14:01  17 april  2018
14:01  17 april  2018 Source:

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(WHAS11) – A Louisville-bound passenger was forcibly dragged off a United Airlines flight Sunday night in Chicago because it was overbooked. The head of United Airlines calls the incident upsetting.

A United Airlines flight made a U-turn in the sky after a passenger ran toward the cockpit screaming “jihad, jihad,” according to a government official with direct knowledge of the incident. There is nothing, so far, in the man ’s background to suggest he has a connection to terrorists

a large air plane on a runway at an airport© Provided by IBT Media Passengers on a United Airlines flight from Denver to Salt Lake City were left terrified after a man reportedly shot up from his seat, yelled "bomba, bomba" and attacked at least one other traveler.

Flight 570 was still grounded on the tarmac at Denver International Airport when the incident unfolded late Sunday evening (April 15).

Passenger Tara Kraatz said she heard the man "yelling bomb" before "starting a fight" with another passenger and opening one of the aircraft's emergency doors.

Describing the incident in a Facebook post made public, Kraatz said the man "scared the shit out of all the passengers on the plane."

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  Here Are The World's Most Punctual Airlines Three American carriers finished in the top 10 for mega airlines in on-time performance.It depends on who you fly with.

Man Dragged Off Overbooked Flight After Refusing to Give up Seat. Related: Internet Erupts After United Airlines Boots Girls for Wearing Leggings. One of them "walks down the aisle and starts yelling at the man .

He also said customers approached the ticket counter yelling and pounding on the desk. The airline canceled 11 flights and 26 more were delayed Monday, according to FlightAware data. RELATED VIDEO: United Airlines Announces 10 Policy Changes in Response to Passenger Removal Incident.

She said passengers were forced to disembark from the aircraft and wait while the plane was searched "for any bombs."

GALLERY: Airlines are making more money than ever — but they're facing a mountain of problems (Provided by BI)

These days, airlines are becoming safer, more efficient, and more profitable with savvier management teams.However, the problems that plague the airline industry have not gone away.The global nature of the industry makes it uniquely vulnerable to a multitude of elements ranging from insufficient infrastructure to disease epidemics to politics. The state of the airline industry is strong. Around the world, the number of people flying increased by 6.6% in 2017. In fact, the world's 20 busiest airports, alone, saw roughly 1.5 billion passengers pass through its terminals last year, trade group Airports Council International reported. Consolidation, coupled with relatively affordable fuel prices and increasingly savvy management teams has resulted in record profits for the industry. However, the airline business is not without its problems. Any cursory look at today's new will turn up any number of stories about dissatisfied customers or some facet of the industry under threat. Even as profitability remains solid, the problems that plague airlines have not gone away. In fact, they have actually become more complex. A former airline CEO once jokingly responded to my question about areas of concern in the future with Airlines are making more money than ever — but they're facing a mountain of problems

"Thanks to this man, we are now sitting in the back in the Denver airport as they search our plane and luggage for any bombs," Kraatz wrote.

She posted an image of the man, writing: "Notice he's not in handcuffs? We wait to go home or wherever final destination is and he gets wheeled away in a wheelchair."

"All hell broke loose really," another passenger, identified only as Steve, told Fox News.

Steve said the man "climbed over the back of his seat, started striking the passenger behind him. He then shouted out in a foreign language 'bomba, bomba.'"

United mistakenly flies Kansas-bound dog to Japan

  United mistakenly flies Kansas-bound dog to Japan KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — United Airlines says it’s investigating after mistakenly flying a Kansas family’s dog to Japan. KCTV reports that Kara Swindle and her two children flew from Oregon to Kansas City, Missouri, Tuesday on a United flight.

A spokesman for United Airlines said Tuesday that a flight en route to Denver was forced to return to the Washington, D.C., area shortly after takeoff late Monday when a passenger became violent and ran toward the cockpit yelling “jihad,” according to news reports.

A United Airlines flight bound for Denver had to make a U-turn in mid- air and return to Washington, D.C. just 15 minutes after takeoff after an unruly passenger Fired Flight Attendants Found Ominous Messages on Plane, Refused to Fly. Hero Firefighters Revive Man Whose Heart Stopped on Flight .

After the upset, the man reportedly calmed down and returned to his seat before being escorted off the flight.

Passengers were forced to disembark from the plane and were made to depart for Salt Lake City on a different aircraft, a spokesperson for United Airlines said.

"Flight 570 from Denver to Salt Lake City returned to the gate after a customer attempted to open the exit door," the spokesperson said in a statement sent to Fox. "Law enforcement officials met the flight, which re-departed for Salt Lake City on a different aircraft."

United Airlines has not responded to a request for comment.

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A bomb threat forced a United Airlines plane to make an emergency landing in Ireland (UAL) .
REUTERS/Arnd Wiegmann United Airlines Flights 971 made an emergency landing in Shannon, Ireland on Monday. Reports indicate a bomb threat was discovered on board the Boeing 767-300. According to reports, the threat was found inscribed in the bathroom of the plane. The incident was referred to as a "potential security concern."Flight 971 was en route from Rome to Chicago when it diverted to Shannon around 1:44 pm local time. There were reportedly more than 200 passengers and crew on board the plane. Authorities are conducting additional screening of all luggage as well as interviews of the flight's passengers and crew.

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