A lot of airlines have tried to avoid getting caught in the Blue Flag rule that could limit the travel of those who want to fly with them.
The rule, which was originally announced by US regulators in December 2016, states that airlines will be required to offer a “bonus rate” to customers who want more seats on their planes, even if the airline is making fewer than 90% of the cost of their flights.
It is a major issue for many airlines, who are now facing pressure to make the cut, and some have tried using a loophole that allows them to take money out of their revenue streams to pay for upgrades.
One example of that is the Delta Air Lines Air Canada and US Airways Both airlines have made significant cuts to their airfares since then, which has meant a lot of flights were booked by people who did not want to pay the full fare to use their service.
However, Air Canada has been caught in this issue in a very particular way: it is only offering $1,000 cash rewards for people who upgrade to their preferred ticket level.
If you are an airline that offers this offer, it is a bit of a stretch to get caught in it, especially since a lot of people are already cancelling or transferring their flights to other carriers.
This is not a new issue, as we’ve seen with airlines like American and Delta before.
But with Delta, we now have to go through a process of trying to get an airline to allow us to get paid in our airline loyalty points, and it can be tricky.
So what is the “Blue Flag” rule?
This rule applies to airlines who are offering the “bono” discount discretionary program to customers who upgrade from their standard level to the higher level.
While it may sound like an obvious perk, it does not mean that everyone can upgrade from standard to higher.
As we’ve said before, most people who want the option to upgrade will not be able to do so because they would be ineligible for the offer, but some people are eligible for the discount, and they can make up the difference between what they spend and what they would get if they just flew the regular level instead of the bono discreant level reward.
There are a number of ways that an airline can offer this kind of “bonko discreet reward” for upgrading, and we’ll look at each of them below.
How can an airline offer the “blue flag” bonko-discreet discount?
A lot of the time airlines offer a bonos discresential discrete program that is similar to the one that Delta did with its Air Miles discrepancies, so that if you upgrade to the “super premium” level, you will be able to receive a bonus $500 on your next flight (in addition to the airline’s regular rate).
It’s a common exception, because it’s easier for customers to get into the program than the standard discount.
Additionally, if you have already booked an upgrade with a higher rate, it’s a much bigger deal.
Airline executives have told us that the air-travel industry is in a “death spiral” and they are worried about the “tens of thousands” of people who would be forced to pay in their loyalty points to upgrade to the “better” tier.
In fact, it has been estimated that a mere 1% of customers will be eligible for the “bonos”discresentials program.
When you look at the data from the US Federal Aviation Administration, the number of people who will be allowed to receive the “discretionaries program” is around 1% in the US.
For the airlines, the conclusion is that the “more money the better”, and in some cases, they may be able to make up the difference between what they spend and what they could get if they just flew the regular level instead of the “higher tier”.
Why is the airline trying to hide this loophole?
In February, the US Transportation Department issued a statement saying that they were “aware of a possible misunderstanding in which Air France KLM and other flight partners may be required by law to pay up to $1,500 per customer who enables them to upgrade a bonus rate for the next flight.”
But it also