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Dao’s heavily bleeding face and his cries of terror caused widespread uproar and a Twitter-led boycott of United Airlines, especially after United CEO Oscar Munoz issued a non-apology which thanked his staff for “always going above and beyond” and for following “established protocols”.The only euphemistic mention of the violence was made when Munoz apologised for having to “re-accommodate a passenger”, something which brought to mind one of the bureaucratic workers in the dystopian film : “The population census has got him down as ‘dormanted’.Only after United Airlines' share price plummeted by almost

Dao’s heavily bleeding face and his cries of terror caused widespread uproar and a Twitter-led boycott of United Airlines, especially after United CEO Oscar Munoz issued a non-apology which thanked his staff for “always going above and beyond” and for following “established protocols”.The only euphemistic mention of the violence was made when Munoz apologised for having to “re-accommodate a passenger”, something which brought to mind one of the bureaucratic workers in the dystopian film : “The population census has got him down as ‘dormanted’.Only after United Airlines' share price plummeted by almost $1bn overnight did CEO Oscar Munoz bother to stop victim-blaming.But whatever did or didn't happen in Dao's past, he didn't deserve to have his life ruined for not wanting to get off a plane “Doctor dragged off United flight was felon who traded prescription drugs for secret gay sex with patient half his age and took them himself – and he needed anger management, was ‘not forthright’ and had control issues, psychiatrist found,” wrote the David Dao, of course, is the 69-year-old passenger who was assaulted by a security official while being removed from an oversold flight this week in a brutal video which quickly went internationally viral.This morning, the “re-accommodation” of a passenger who he’d labelled “disruptive and belligerent” became the “truly horrific” treatment of a paying customer; the employees he thanked for “going above and beyond” were told to help “fix what’s broken so this never happens again”.It’s sad to see how much tangible damage has to be done to a corporation before its CEO bothers to call a spade a spade – even when United’s reputation had been trashed across social media globally, taking up the number one spot on Chinese Twitter equivalent Weibo with 550 million views, it still took a financial hit to get Munoz talking again – but it’s sadder to see how some media dealt with the story.There’s one thing any decent human being should be able to agree on: it doesn’t matter what David Dao did or didn’t do in his past, because none of it is relevant to whether or not he should have been left in hospital after boarding a flight home.Acting like his history might make it “less bad” to beat him up is a dangerous position to take with serious consequences.

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Dao’s heavily bleeding face and his cries of terror caused widespread uproar and a Twitter-led boycott of United Airlines, especially after United CEO Oscar Munoz issued a non-apology which thanked his staff for “always going above and beyond” and for following “established protocols”.

The only euphemistic mention of the violence was made when Munoz apologised for having to “re-accommodate a passenger”, something which brought to mind one of the bureaucratic workers in the dystopian film : “The population census has got him down as ‘dormanted’.

Only after United Airlines' share price plummeted by almost $1bn overnight did CEO Oscar Munoz bother to stop victim-blaming.

But whatever did or didn't happen in Dao's past, he didn't deserve to have his life ruined for not wanting to get off a plane “Doctor dragged off United flight was felon who traded prescription drugs for secret gay sex with patient half his age and took them himself – and he needed anger management, was ‘not forthright’ and had control issues, psychiatrist found,” wrote the David Dao, of course, is the 69-year-old passenger who was assaulted by a security official while being removed from an oversold flight this week in a brutal video which quickly went internationally viral.

This morning, the “re-accommodation” of a passenger who he’d labelled “disruptive and belligerent” became the “truly horrific” treatment of a paying customer; the employees he thanked for “going above and beyond” were told to help “fix what’s broken so this never happens again”.

bn overnight did CEO Oscar Munoz bother to stop victim-blaming.But whatever did or didn't happen in Dao's past, he didn't deserve to have his life ruined for not wanting to get off a plane “Doctor dragged off United flight was felon who traded prescription drugs for secret gay sex with patient half his age and took them himself – and he needed anger management, was ‘not forthright’ and had control issues, psychiatrist found,” wrote the David Dao, of course, is the 69-year-old passenger who was assaulted by a security official while being removed from an oversold flight this week in a brutal video which quickly went internationally viral.This morning, the “re-accommodation” of a passenger who he’d labelled “disruptive and belligerent” became the “truly horrific” treatment of a paying customer; the employees he thanked for “going above and beyond” were told to help “fix what’s broken so this never happens again”.It’s sad to see how much tangible damage has to be done to a corporation before its CEO bothers to call a spade a spade – even when United’s reputation had been trashed across social media globally, taking up the number one spot on Chinese Twitter equivalent Weibo with 550 million views, it still took a financial hit to get Munoz talking again – but it’s sadder to see how some media dealt with the story.There’s one thing any decent human being should be able to agree on: it doesn’t matter what David Dao did or didn’t do in his past, because none of it is relevant to whether or not he should have been left in hospital after boarding a flight home.Acting like his history might make it “less bad” to beat him up is a dangerous position to take with serious consequences.

Outpatient treatment means you visiting external specialists or consultants, and is usually available on more expensive policies. Not usually covered, however, are any existing, chronic problems, A&E visits, drug abuse, organ transplants, normal pregnancy and non-essential cosmetic treatments.

They could have put their crew on a different flight with a different airline rather than asking their passengers to disembark.

They could have offered better financial incentives or first class tickets to any destination to encourage volunteers to come forward.

You’re likely to get wider coverage but it will probably be more expensive too.

The insurer may write to your doctor, with your consent, to obtain further information if required.

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