If you aren’t familiar with the “free” credit report scam, then meet Brian Youngblood. One day while he was online, […]
Nancy Palmer cancels her flight from Seattle to Baltimore. Then her airline stops flying from Seattle to Baltimore. So what happens with the ticket credit she was offered? Is her ticket really nonrefundable?
Bethany Tully might have been forgiven for her confusion. After canceling an upcoming flight from San Francisco to Boston under unhappy circumstances, she discovered that her ticket credit on United Airlines was worth about half what she expected — an increasingly common complaint among air travelers.
It happened to Louise Andrew twice last month. She made reservations on the United Airlines Web site, tried to cancel them within 24 hours for a full refund, and was told that the airline would be happy to issue a ticket credit instead.
After a canceled flight, a merged airline and crossed wires with Expedia, Anoop Ramaswamy is the proud owner of a worthless airline ticket. Now what?
Elite-level frequent travelers who whine if their lie-flat business seat doesn't recline all the way are regularly and shamelessly mocked on this site.
Peter Volpe's Starbucks account is frozen, and he doesn't understand why. Is the company allowed to just confiscate his credits?