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Buy International Airline Tickets

buy international airline tickets
    airline tickets
  • An airline ticket is a document, created by an airline or a travel agency, to confirm that an individual has purchased a seat on a flight on an aircraft. This document is then used to obtain a boarding pass, at the airport.
  • Existing, occurring, or carried on between two or more nations
  • Used by people of many nations
  • Agreed on by all or many nations
  • International is a 1975 studio album released by the female girl group The Three Degrees.
  • concerning or belonging to all or at least two or more nations; "international affairs"; "an international agreement"; "international waters"
  • external: from or between other countries; "external commerce"; "international trade"; "developing nations need outside help"
  • bargain: an advantageous purchase; "she got a bargain at the auction"; "the stock was a real buy at that price"
  • bribe: make illegal payments to in exchange for favors or influence; "This judge can be bought"
  • obtain by purchase; acquire by means of a financial transaction; "The family purchased a new car"; "The conglomerate acquired a new company"; "She buys for the big department store"
  • Pay someone to give up an ownership, interest, or share
  • Obtain in exchange for payment
  • Procure the loyalty and support of (someone) by bribery

Why was a private jet, a Boeing 757 at that, good enough for the current president's campaign, but not good enough for businesses? Let me tell you why he used the private jet. Outside of the obvious security concerns, there is no way he or his rival John McCain could have run successful campaigns without one. First, they could not have used the airline's hub and spoke system because it only serves about 500 airports throughout the US, and they do it through only a few main hubs for the carriers that serve the most cities. Imagine some of the connections they would have had to make to get to some of the smaller cities they visited. Can you see them trying to decide who to leave behind when the connecting aircraft was a Beech 1900 with only 19 seats? Do they draw straws? I'm sure they wouldn't have minded leaving the press behind. Speaking of commercial travel, can you imagine being the poor booking agent? You want how many seats? And you want them in a group? Who can't sit on the aisle? I doubt they would be buying tickets two weeks in advance, so can you imagine how much it would cost? So maybe they booked everyone on the same flight. Can you imagine the cabin with all the people trying to talk to each other? Of course they couldn't have any private conversations regarding planning or strategy, so maybe the cabin wouldn't be that loud after all. OK, so they had their own aircraft for all the same reasons business have them: - Security of the "C" level positions. - Ability to transport groups of people in a timely fashion. - Ability for those groups to work and plan en route. - Ability to be proactive for their customers and shareholders. I think that last point is fairly important. As these bank and other businesses take the bail-out or rescue money, don't we as taxpayers become shareholders? Wasn't that the idea? Well, then if I'm a shareholder I want my CEO and the rest of the company to have the right tools for the job. This means a business jet for most companies. Sometimes more than one. Taking away a business jet or even access to a business jet is as bad as taking away any other tool your company might use such as a computer or a blackberry. My problem in this mess is not with the business jet, it is the fact that there is no incentive for the CEO to make an effort to succeed. When they receive "golden parachutes" no matter whether they succeed or drive the company into bankruptcy, where is the incentive? Folks, I can help you out here, I'm willing to take a salary of $1 million dollars per year or until I bankrupt your company, whichever comes first. I bet that's a lot less than what you're paying the top executives right now. Seriously though, why would you want to hire someone who wants guaranteed contract up front? Don't get me wrong, there should be something in the contract that spells out what the requirements are going to be for success or failure. So let's get to the real root of the problem which I believe is bad management. We can start by ditching the CEOs who couldn't explain to the politicians and the media why the business jet is a viable and necessary business tool. Let's find some CEOs who can explain convincingly to the American public how they are going to use their jet to make money for the taxpaying shareholders. So what do you think? Do you believe that a business jet is a necessary tool? Why or why not?
Johannesburg, South Africa
Johannesburg, South Africa
If you were to ask me why I was still in Johannesburg when I should have been in Maputo, Mozambique about 8 hours earlier, I would have noted that you were exceptionally perceptive. And then I would have owed you the sequence of events leading up to my tardiness. It began in Lima, when I decided to visit the motherland for a third time. The first was in December of 1980, when I visited Egypt; and the second time was 15 years later when I revisited Egypt. But, to make a long story short, I will not go into that, except to note that white historians have tried for centuries, without success, to remove Egypt out of Africa and place it smack in the Middle East. Well, here I am in Lima and visiting the offices of DuSoleil Travel. It was fortunate that I was sitting when the young lady informed me that it would set me back $3,000+ RT. When I arrived in New Jersey, USA, I found a round trip for $1,500. A couple weeks later, I found a trip from JFK to Luanda, Angola, returning from Cape Town. I figured I would leave Luanda for the capital of Namibia, Windhoek, then find my way to Johannesburg (Jo'burg) then wend my way to Cape Town for my return to JFK. I was getting nervous by the minute. Would the price hold, or would it head up to a higher price. I bought the ticket. The more I enquired about Luanda, the less interested I got. (I will skip over the details to get the story going.) The agency,, advised me that if I as much as change a comma or a period, it would cost me $300. I decided that I would get off in Jo'burg and should be able to get a ticket for less than $300. The guy with whom I was speaking told me that I definitely would need to advise the airline so that my duffel bag would turn up with me. We arrived at 8:30 AM and I explained to Immigration why I was doing so simply to collect my luggage. After which he started singing two Reggae songs and told me the names of the singers. (I knew neither the songs nor the singers.) My bag arrived after about 40 minutes, after which I rushed to South African Airways. I was shocked to hear a one-way trip to Maputo would cost 2,000+ Rands, roughly $400. Feeling quite defeated, I visited another line called 1Time and was vindicated, and relieved when they charged 825 Rands, about $165. The first flight was at about 4:25 PM, which arrived in Maputo at 5:15 PM. And that clears up the mystery.

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