Simon, a 10-month-old Continental Giant rabbit expected to become the world's biggest, was found dead at Chicago O’Hare International Airport.
United Airlines' latest headache is a 3-foot-long one: A giant rabbit traveling from London Heathrow to Chicago's O'Hare was found dead in the cargo hold upon arrival, though his owner tells the Sun a pre-flight vet's check revealed Simon was "fit as a fiddle. Something very strange has happened and...
Newly released reports from security officers at Chicago's O'Hare International Airport paint an unflattering picture of the man dragged from a United Airlines flight, setting off a worldwide uproar. The documents, requested by US media...Show More Summary
Simon, a 10-month-old continental giant rabbit expected to become the world's biggest, was found dead at Chicago O’Hare International Airport, the "Sun" reported.
A 3-foot giant rabbit has died on a United Airlines flight from London, prompting a review at the Chicago-based airline which faced a global backlash this month over its treatment of a passenger who was dragged from his seat. The 10-month old rabbit named Simon, who was tipped to become one of the...
The rabbit, named Simon, was reportedly the offspring of the world’s largest rabbit and was en route to a “celebrity” owner in the U.S.
United Airlines can’t seem to make the news in a positive way, as Monday night, there was a death on a flight from the U.K. to Chicago. The deceased is Simon, a giant bunny from England belonging to a breeder named Annette Edwards. And Simon is not just any bunny, but at ten months, he was on his way to being the biggest rabbit in the world. Show More Summary
All eyes are on United Airlines again after a giant bunny died while “flying the friendly skies.” Annette Edwards, a giant-rabbit breeder, told TMZ that her 3-foot bunny, Simon, was found dead in the plane’s cargo after a United flight from London to O’Hare International Airport in Chicago on Monday night. Show More Summary
A three-foot continental giant rabbit named Simon allegedly died in the cargo hold while traveling on a United Airlines flight from London’s Heathrow Airport to Chicago’s O’Hare International Airport—the same airport where a United passenger was violently dragged off of an overbooked flight earlier this month. Read more...
United Airlines is catching more flak this week after a rabbit set to become the world's biggest bunny died on-board one of its flights. The 3-foot bunny named Simon reportedly died Monday night on a United flight from Heathrow to O'Hare -- yes,…
Simon, a 3-foot rabbit from British breeder Annette Edwards, was reportedly en route to a new celebrity owner.
Earlier this month, United Airlines went through a PR nightmare when video surfaced of airport security physically pulling and dragging a passenger off one of their planes so one of their employees could take his seat. Just when they thought that situation was dying down – they are now being blamed for damaging a professional golfer’s […]
Chicago lawyer Thomas Demetrio seems to have discovered a new niche practice in "angry airline customer" law. Not only is he representing United Airlines dragging victim David Dao, but he's also reportedly been contacted by the American Airlines stroller mom. Show More Summary
Matt Goggin wants justice for his broken golf clubs -- he's just afraid to demand it from United Airlines for fear of getting manhandled a la Dr. David Dao. The Australian pro golfer's pissed off about 3 of his clubs getting snapped at the…
Chicago's Department of Aviation finally replied to the LA Times's Freedom of Information request for the police report on the public beating Chicago airport cops dealt to Dr David Dao when United Airlines decided to give his confirmed, paid seat to a crewmember and ordered him to vacate it. (more…)
Officials in a Massachusetts city are trying to ban employees from using public funds to fly on United Airlines after a passenger was dragged off a flight in Chicago. The … Click to Continue »
What can employers learn from the recent American and United Airlines controversies?