United and American have also joined Delta and will ban firearms from their flights.
DANIEL SLIM / Getty Images
Travelers traveling on flights to Washington, D.C., before the Opening Day they will not be able to document firearms on various airlines and they will face greater security measures in all companies.
Delta Airlines CEO Ed Bastian said Thursday that the airline will ban passengers from traveling to Washington, D.C. carry firearms. American, United and Alaska they will take the same measure.
“We are all on high alert for the events of recent weeks in Washington,” Bastian said in an interview on CNBC.
Only officers will be exempt from the ban
Airlines will also apply other security measures at airports. Alaska Airlines banned 14 passengers from flying with the airline during the pandemic after they lined up and refused to wear masks on a flight from Washington, D.C. Last week United Airlines and American Airlines they joined Delta for temporarily ban firearms on flights to international airports in Baltimore/Washington, Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport and Dulles International Airport.
United Airlines also included flights to Richmond International Airport and noted that law enforcement officials and active duty military traveling on orders would be exempt from the measure.
Major airlines stepped up security precautions on flights to and from Washington last weekend following the attack on the Capitol on January 6.
Related: How airlines are transporting COVID-19 vaccines and what difficulties they are facing.
Alaska Airlines reported that it also plans to reduce the number of tickets sold on flights to and from the D.C. metropolitan area. to support law enforcement calls to avoid travel. The airline will also require all passengers to remain in their seats for one hour after take-off and during landing. The airline said it established a command center to monitor operations from check-in to arrival.
Southwest reported that it is hardening its “customer behavior” protocol because incidents could increase. The company will strengthen security at airport gates as well as when a flight lands.
American Airlines It will also strengthen security at the airports where it operates and on its planes. The airline alcohol won’t work either on flights to and from Washington-area airports January 16-21. Due to the pandemic it is only serving drinks in first class. The crew will be sheltered in the hotels closest to the airports and it will provide private transportation until January 24 instead of employees using hotel transportation services.
Delta cancels hundreds of flights on Christmas Eve and Christmas
PATRICK T. FALLON / AFP / Getty Images
Delta canceled hundreds of flights on the eve of Christmas due to Climate conditions so travelers from all over the country continue to struggle to find a backup plan for the measure.
First was the weather as a storm hit the Minneapolis-St. Paul, where Delta has a major hub, so the airline canceled more than 250 scheduled flights for Wednesday and Thursday. This Friday, the day of Christmas, the company was forced to cancel about a hundred more flights.
The cancellations are also the product of the consequences that the coronavirus pandemic is leaving in the face of travel demand due to reductions in flights and in the number of workers.
The coronavirus forced the company to voluntarily terminate and make early retirements during the summer and fall. For now the airline has fewer pilots compared to last year.
“A number of factors have pressured our ability to staff several dozen flights scheduled for Friday on time,” Delta spokesman Anthony Black said. Washington Post. During the week of Thanksgiving Delta registered more than 500 flight cancellations, according to the site The Points Guy.
Related: A female passenger refuses to wear a mask and hits a Delta flight attendant at the Miami airport.
The storm that occurred on Wednesday exacerbated the airline’s problems because it impeded the logistics of hundreds of pilots, preventing hundreds of families from staying on the ground.
The airline has been queuing travelers who have missed their flights by continuing to abide by the policy of blocking the middle seat, according to the capital’s newspaper.
The company is also offering to change travel plans at no extra charge or request a refund for cancellation without penalty.
Delta passenger ‘who suffers PTSD’ pops the escape slide of a plane on the tarmac and escapes with his support dog and companion in New York
Antonio Murdock, 31, and Brianna Greco, 23, both from Florida, were arrested after opening a cabin door and activating the slide
Incident took place on Delta Flight 462 from La Guardia Airport in New York to Atlanta Monday morning
Murdock ignored the flight attendant’s instruction to stay seated and said he suffered from PTSD, a witness said
Murdock allegedly forced open a cabin door and activated the emergency slide
The couple and their service dog went down the slide and escaped
Murdock was charged with criminal mischief in the second degree, reckless endangerment in the second degree and criminal trespass in the third degree
Greco was charged with criminal trespass in the third degree
By Joe Davies For Mailonline
Published: | Updated:
Two passengers escaped an airplane down a slide with their service dog before it took off after one said he was suffering with post-traumatic stress disorder.
Antonio Murdock, 31, and Brianna Greco, 23, both from Florida were arrested after opening a cabin door and activating the slide on Delta Flight 462 from La Guardia Airport in New York to Atlanta Monday morning.
The couple changed seats several times before the flight began taxiing out to a runway and Murdock stood up and said he had PTSD, another passenger said.
He ignored the flight attendant’s instruction to stay seated and the plane came to a grinding halt when he forced open the door and went down the emergency slide with their service dog.
A source told NY Daily News Murdock told cops his PTSD stems from a jail stint on robbery charges and was triggered by the confined space in the plane cabin.
Two passengers escaped a Delta airplane down a slide with their dog before it took off from LaGuardia Airport in New York on Monday after one said he was suffering with post-traumatic stress disorder. Pictured: A Delta plane sits on the tarmac at the airport
The Port Authority Police Department said Murdock was arrested and charged with criminal mischief in the second degree, reckless endangerment in the second degree and criminal trespass in the third degree.
Greco was charged with criminal trespass in the third degree.
Speaking about the man and woman, witness Brian Plummer told the New York Times: ‘They seemed really nice.’
Plummer said he was sitting toward the back of the plane which wasn’t completely full when he saw the couple and a large service dog.
Plummer said he saw them change seats several times and the man said he would ‘freak out’ if he was forced to sit down at the start of the flight because of his PTSD.
‘If I sit down, I’ll freak out,’ the man said, according to Plummer.
The attendant told the man to sit down twice before he stood up and walked towards the front of the plane as it started to taxi out to a runway.
Plummer told the Times he felt the plane shudder to a halt – which he later learned was because the man had reportedly forced open the cabin door before making their escape.
The couple have been put into custody. Remaining passengers were ‘deplaned normally’ at LaGuardia (pictured) and taken on alternate flights
Flight 462 was scheduled to depart shortly before 10am but was returned to the gate.
Remaining passengers were ‘deplaned normally and were accommodated on alternate flights’, Delta said.
Port Authority of New York and New Jersey spokesperson Lenis Valens said: ‘This doesn’t happen every day at the airport.’
Delta spokesman Morgan Durrant told CNN: ‘Maintenance technicians have evaluated the aircraft and is scheduled to return to service this evening.’
The flight finally left LaGuardia at 7.17pm, more than nine hours late.
The service dog was taken to Brooklyn Animal shelter and a receipt was given to Greco to pick up the dog.
Incidents of people opening the cabin doors are rare but not unheard of.
Back in 2010 at Kennedy International Airport, a JetBlue flight attendant activated an emergency slide and slid down it before throwing his tie on the ground and storming away after an apparent altercation with a passenger.
Two passengers aboard a Delta flight that was preparing to take off from LaGuardia Airport (LGA) in New York opened a door of the plane and went down the emergency slide with their dogconfirmed an airline spokesperson.
The couple was traveling on flight 462 to Atlanta and when they left the Airbus A321 they caused the takeoff to be aborted, around 10:55 a.m. yesterday, according to police sources and a spokesman for the airline.
Antonio Murdock, 31, told Port Authority of New York and New Jersey (PANYNJ) police that his post traumatic stress disorder it was unleashed on the plane. He and his partner, Brianna Greco (23) were arrested after the incident.
Brian Plummer, who was also on Flight 462, told The New York Times who saw the couple and their dog changing seats several times as the plane prepared to depart. Later, Murdock got up and told a flight attendant that he was unable to sit up due to his post-traumatic stress disorder. “If I sit down, I’ll be scared,” he said, according to Plummer.
Murdock and Greco, both from Florida, were charged with trespassing, reckless danger, disorderly conduct and obstruction of government administration. Nobody was hurt in the incident.
The plane returned to the gate and the rest of the passengers were placed on other flights. “Maintenance technicians have evaluated the aircraft and it was scheduled to return to service” last night, Delta added in a statement cited by New York Post.
Delta Flight 462 was delayed for hours after a male passenger forced open a cabin door while the plane was taxiing. He and his companions slid their way out of the plane. https://t.co/n9eakRdj8k
Delta touts the launch of the airline industry’s first contact tracing program for travelers coming into the US but it’s VOLUNTARY and all the information is required to fly anyway
Delta announced on Wednesday that it had launched the industry’s ‘first’ contact tracing program
But it is not mandatory for travelers and only asks for information already supplied
An estimated 9.5million people flew throughout the US over Thanksgiving
Millions more are expected to travel for Christmas, prompting fears of another spike
President-elect Joe Biden is warning that another 250,000 may die by January
By Jennifer Smith For Dailymail.com
Published: | Updated:
Delta has launched what it’s calling the ‘first contact tracing’ program for travelers entering the US but it’s voluntary and only asks for information that people need to give to book a flight anyway.
The airline issued a press-release on Thursday saying: ‘Along with our nine global airline partners, we are working with government agencies, health officials and aviation authorities to offer safer travel at every point in your journey.’
But the only information that people will be asked to give is their name, address, email address and two phone numbers where they can be reached. What’s more, it is not mandatory.
It also doesn’t ask whether or not people have recently tested positive for COVID-19 or if they have been around anyone who has tested positive with the virus
What’s more, the number of people who can enter the US or even want to has reduced drastically.
Currently, travel from the UK, China, Iran and 26 other European countries is banned to non-citizens or non-greencard holders.
Delta announced its contact tracing program – which it called the ‘first in the industry’ – but it is not mandatory and only asks people for information they have to give when booking a flight anyway
Between November 20 and November 29, 9.5million flew around the US
The US also has the worst COVID-19 problem of anywhere in the world and tourism has all but stopped. The spread in the US is becoming worse as more Americans continue to fly around the country.
Between November 20 and 29, an estimated 9.5million flew around the country.
At the time, the infection rate of COVID in the country was about 0.9 percent. By that number, as many as 87,000 people could have flown while they were infected.
An estimated 9.5million flew over the Thanksgiving holiday.
The CDC is advising people not to travel for Christmas or New Year to try to prevent more deaths.
President-elect Joe Biden warned on Thursday that another 250,000 people could die before January if people do not start taking drastic action to lower the virus spread.
A vaccine is being rolled out soon but not soon enough to stop what is being described as by far the worst surge there has been so far.
On Wednesday night, the Mayor of Los Angeles told the city’s residents to stay in their homes – an eerie reminder of the spring, when the pandemic began.
Rates are rising in every state across America.
In New York, by far the worst at the start of the year, officials are not considering a lockdown yet because it is rising at a much slower rate than it was in March and April.
Delta has been considered one of the better airlines for safety precautions.
Since the start of the pandemic, the airline blocked out the middle seat on all of its flights to avoid people being too close together.
The airline announced this week that it would continue with that measure until March next year.
A Delta employee disinfecting a plane after use. Despite the airline’s security measures, the CDC is urging people not to travel to visit family over the holidays to avoid spreading the virus
The pandemic affected the volume of airline travelers around the world.
Michael A. McCoy / Getty Images
In the midst of the economic crisis that impacts the flight industry, JetBlue airline joined the list of companies that have stopped prohibiting the placement of passengers in the seats in the middle of the rows of airplanes.
This Thursday, a spokesman for the airline anticipated that the preventive measure to reduce the possibility of coronavirus infections would be without effect as of December 1.
The decision to lift the order responds to the interest of accommodating families traveling together during the festivities of the season.
With determination, JetBlue joins other airlines such as Southwest Airlines, Delta Air Lines and Alaska Airlines, They have already announced that they will be repealing the rule from December and early next year.
Others like United Airlines and American Airlines they rejected the alternative on the grounds that ventilation systems and air filters insure travelers beyond so-called social distancing.
Losses in the flight industry were 95% last April due to the pandemic and the restrictions imposed, said an Associated Press report. Among the measures, the empty middle seat was welcomed by some airlines such as those mentioned. Since that date, all airlines have reported flight losses.
Since then, airlines have reported declines in the number of passengers, although flights in the United States have been trending down 65% from last year, according to data from the Transportation Security Administration (TSA).
“When no one is flying, and airlines are not hitting sales limits, they can easily promote the middle seat block,” Gary Leff of the Wing flight site told AP. “But as flights get They recover slowly, there are more and more flights that cost airlines a lot of money in losses ”.
Most of these airlines committed to maintaining minimum levels of service until September 30 under the $ 25 billion federal aid package allocated under the CARES Act.
After that period, companies cannot assure that they will keep their full workforce.
Mokumono’s electric bike is unlike any e-bike you’ve ever seen. Instead of a series of tubes, the sporty Delta S is constructed from two mirrored sheets of aluminum that are pressed into shape and welded together by a laser-wielding robot.
It’s a manufacturing process that two 20-something-year-old Dutch twins, Tom and Bob Schiller, borrowed from carmakers. Their aim is to localize the mass production of Mokumono’s bicycle frames at home in the Netherlands instead of outsourcing it to factories in China or Taiwan. Not only does it give the brothers more control over the assembly process, but by sourcing as many parts as it can from Europe, they’re able to reduce the environmental waste created by shipping parts around the globe.
Mokumono’s long-term goal is to use only locally made parts. It’s an ambitious and laudable target. But first, Mokumono has to prove that its very first e-bike is worth the asking price of €2,990 (about $3,499).
The name Mokumono is an amalgamation of “Mokum,” a nickname for the city of Amsterdam where the company is based, and “Mono,” for the unique monocoque bicycle frame used on the Delta S.
Riding the pedal-assisted Delta S is quiet, smooth, and comfortable, thanks to those beefy 650cc WTB Horizon tires, Brooks Cambium C15 saddle, and Ergon GA3 grips, even on the cobbled streets of Amsterdam where I tested the Delta S for the last few weeks. I rode primarily in the maximum of the three pedal-assisted power settings, which best takes advantage of both the bike’s sporty riding position and my aggressive riding style.
Mokumono’s single-speed belt-driven Delta S is specced like a standard European commuter e-bike with its 250W rear-hub motor, max speed of 25 km/h (16 mph), and a claimed range of 60 kilometers (37 miles). But at 14.5kg (32 pounds), it’s very lightweight for a full-sized e-bike fitted with fenders, lights, and kickstand as standard. VanMoof’s comparably equipped S3, for example, also made by two Dutch brothers, weighs 19kg (42 pounds).
Some of the weight savings is due to the relatively tiny 250Wh battery capacity found inside the Delta S, fitted into the triangular space just above the pedals. That’s half the 504Wh-capacity battery of the VanMoof S3. Nevertheless, I managed a little over 54 km (34 miles) during my range test before the juice ran out, which is impressive for such a small battery. The small capacity also allows the battery to be recharged quickly in about two hours. The bike can be ridden with a dead battery, but it’s a heavy slog due to that single-speed transmission.
My review bike was fitted with an optional Brooks cycle bag that quickly snaps onto the integrated pannier mount. With this configuration, I was able to easily bike to a local golf course, shoes in the pannier and clubs slung over my shoulder, for the 15-kilometer (9.3-mile) journey. Despite my appearance, the bike still drew more attention and admiring questions than my equipment.
I have one complaint about the Delta S related to power delivery from a standstill: the torque sensor’s tuning creates a slight power delay when trying to get off the line quickly, transferring the load to your legs instead of the motor. When I first received the bike, the Gates belt was set for a less powerful rider, causing it to slip consistently whenever I stomped on the pedal. After Mokumono adjusted it, it slipped less, but the issue wasn’t eliminated. Instead of adjusting the belt, it’s my opinion that Mokumono should tune the power of the Delta S to match its single-speed transmission and sporty good looks. Both the Cowboy V3 and Gogoro Eeyo 1S are examples of single-speed belt-driven bikes with 250W motors and torque sensors that are tuned to deliver power immediately from a standstill and then assist with pedaling in a very intuitive manner.
Having said that, I’m sure my tested range would have been considerably less if the motor had been powering my torque-heavy starts instead of my legs. There’s always a trade-off.
Mokumono tells me the company is working to allow riders to tune the power in an app, but the feature isn’t ready yet. The Delta S is currently hitched to the app provided by Hydrive, the company that provides the bike’s motor. But Mokumono isn’t happy with it and is currently developing its own app for release next year. I didn’t use any app at all during my testing, which is fine by me: most are terrible and add little value.
A small control panel located on the right-hand side of the frame near the head tube has a power button that also allows you to set the assist level and see the remaining battery. It’s basic, but it gets the job done, even if you have to crane your head to see it.
Some other observations:
The Brooks Cambium C15 saddle that comes standard made an annoying creaking sound before Mokumono took it apart and greased it.
The ridge created by the union of the frame on the top bar looks dangerous to the crotch, but my 183cm (6-foot) frame easily cleared it when standing flat-footed. The frame is sold in three sizes to accommodate riders between 165cm (5 feet, 5 inches) to 195cm (6 feet, 5 inches).
The Magura MT4 hydraulic disc brakes stop the bike assuredly.
Besides silver, the Delta S is available in metallic yellow. Custom colors are available for an extra €250.
The battery is not removable for indoor charging, but it is serviceable.
There’s no throttle or boost capability, which is to be expected on a bike intended primarily for European roads.
Mokumono sells a GPS tracker option for an additional €149. It requires its own app for now, until the feature is integrated into Mokumono’s own app planned for 2021.
Mokumono got its start in 2014 as a Design Academy graduation project to make a truly Dutch bike. In 2016, the brothers raised some money to build a standard bike via crowdfunding, and here they are in 2020 with an e-bike ready to capitalize on surging demand. Right now, however, the brothers have only sold a few dozen e-bikes, nearly all of them in the Netherlands.
Next year, the company plans to introduce a second Delta C model (“C” for comfort) for riders wanting a more upright position. The company will also be focusing on sales to Germany by partnering with at least one bike shop in every major German city to offer test rides and service. The company hopes to sell between 150 and 300 e-bikes in total in 2021.
Mokumono is very much a startup. And after putting almost 100 km on the Delta S, I can say unequivocally that Bob and Tom make a very fine electric bicycle.
True, €2,990 isn’t cheap, but the company doesn’t ship in the volume required to drive that price down to VanMoof levels of €1,998. But buying a Delta S does get you a fully specced urban commuter with premium components like a Brooks saddle, Gates Carbon belt drive, and Supernova lights. You also get a design that easily stands out from the pack. And unlike Amsterdam-based VanMoof, which just opened a dedicated factory in Taiwan, Mokumono’s founders are committed to bringing bicycle manufacturing back to Europe. And big dreams like that have to be worth something.
Photography by Thomas Ricker / The Verge
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Paramedic, 43, wearing a ‘just deaf not rude mask’ is mocked by a Delta flight attendant while boarding the plane
Kelli Adrienne Duncan, 43, was flying from Tampa to Hartford, Connecticut, with a friend
She wore a mask to let airline staff and other passengers know she was deaf
Duncan said she has had trouble since the pandemic began and struggles with communicating to people that she is deaf
A flight attendant saw her mask and, behind her back, quipped ‘are you really deaf?’
Duncan’s friend heard her, ushered her along to her seat then told her what happened later
Delta apologized to the woman after her sister tweeted about the incident
By Jennifer Smith For Dailymail.com
Published: | Updated:
A deaf woman wearing a ‘just deaf not rude’ mask was mocked by a Delta flight attendant after boarding the plane earlier this month.
Kelli Adrienne Duncan, 43, was flying from Tampa to Hartford, Connecticut, with a friend earlier this month when the incident occurred.
The paramedic is deaf and wore the mask as a lighthearted way of informing staff and other passengers.
But as she boarded the plane, the friend accompanying her heard a flight attendant saying behind her back: ‘Are you really deaf?’
Kelli Adrienne Duncan, 43, was flying from Tampa to Hartford, Connecticut, with a friend earlier this month, wearing this mask to inform people she is deaf
‘I wanted to make sure that my best friend and I sat together and since it was a double aisle flight, I needed assistance from one of the attendants.
‘As my friend was looking to see which aisle we should go down, she heard the flight attendant who was behind me rudely say, “are you really deaf?”‘ Duncan told Yahoo.
Duncan’s friend turned back to tell the flight attendant that she was dead, then ushered her along the aisle.
After the flight, Duncan told her sister, an ESPN journalist, about the incident. She complained on Twitter and received an apology from the airline.
‘Wow Delta. I’m so disappointed that my deaf sister wearing THIS mask on your flight was greeted by a flight attendant who said with disgust in her voice “Are you REALLY deaf” as my sister struggled to understand her b/c of her mask.
‘We mocking disabilities now? Not ok.’
Duncan’s sister, ESPN journalist Elle Duncan, tweeted angrily about the incident
Duncan said she has trouble communicating with people in the pandemic because of the masks which make it impossible to lipread
Duncan said she was glad to have had a friend with her to speak on her behalf.
‘I was very glad that my best friend was there because I usually travel alone and frequently struggle with communication due to the masks.
‘I was very hurt to know someone would insult a disabled person who has had to deal with this my whole life,’ she said.
Delta did not immediately respond to DailyMail.com’s inquiries on Monday morning.
The incident is the latest in a string of mask-related debacles on airplanes.
Unlike in Duncan’s case, most other incidents revolve around passengers refusing to wear masks despite COVID-19 advice and airline rules.
The flight attendant involved has not been named.
Delta apologized to the woman after her sister tweeted about the incident (file image)
REVEALED: Delta Air Lines has banned more than 400 passengers for ‘refusing to comply’ with its face mask mandate
Delta Air Lines banned 460 anti-mask flyers who violated the mandated policy
That number was just under 300 people in August
All major airlines have mandated face coverings as the industry struggled to regain revenue on par with pre-pandemic numbers
In June, Delta and other airlines revealed passengers who don’t comply could be banned from future flights
Delta Air Lines required all passengers who cannot wear a face mask due to health concerns to undergo a medical screening in July
Footage of airline confrontations over face masks have erupted online
By Lauren Edmonds For Dailymail.com
Published: | Updated:
More than 400 travelers won’t be flying with Delta Air Lines anymore after they were banned for flouting its strict face mask policy, according to a memo.
In just five months, the no-fly list for ‘The World’s Most Trusted Airline’ has jumped by hundreds as wary travelers slowly return to the skies.
‘As of this week, we’ve added 460 people to our no-fly list for refusing to comply with our mask requirement,’ Delta CEO Ed Bastian told employees, CNN reports.
More than 400 passengers have been banned from Delta Air Lines for refusing to adhrere to its face mask mandate
Delta Air Lines CEO Ed Bastian (pictured): ‘We remind them several times over the course of getting ready to take off to please keep that mask on. But if they insist upon not wearing it — we insist that they’re not going to travel on Delta today’
It comes after Delta implemented its face covering mandate on May 4, when just over 1.1million Americans were infected and 68,000 had died. As of Sunday, that number has skyrocketed to 8.7million cases and a death toll of 224,900.
All major airlines have implemented face mask mandates, but a federal one was never ordered by the Trump administration.
In August, Delta Airlines revealed that it prohibited around 270 passengers since the pandemic began.
‘You can’t get on the plane without wearing your mask. But we do have some customers that don’t want to keep their mask on during flight,’ Bastian told CNN Business at the time.
‘We remind them several times over the course of getting ready to take off to please keep that mask on. But if they insist upon not wearing it — we insist that they’re not going to travel on Delta today.’
Travelers wearing protective masks wait to board a flight at the Delta Air Lines Terminal A on opening day of the Salt Lake City International Airport in Salt Lake City, Utah
A traveler walks through a terminal as a Delta flight taxis on the tarmac behind at Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport in Arlington, Virginia
But airlines have not shared their ‘no-fly’ lists with each other, meaning it’s possible for a passenger to be barred from Spirit Airlines and still book flights with United Airlines.
The airline industry was dealt a crushing blow in March as lockdown restrictions were instituted and would-be passengers avoided unnecessary travel.
Delta Air Lines, founded in Macon, Georgia, in 1925, started off the new year strong in January at $62.03 per share on January 17. That price plunged to a low of $19.38 on May 14.
Since then, Delta has managed to regain some traction as Americans gradually fly more, but it’s well below what the company typically saw.
Cell phone footage of face mask confrontations on airplanes have become commonplace on social media.
Recently, an unidentified passenger caused a commotion when she refused to properly wear a face covering and punched a flight attendant.
Pictured: a look at Delta Air Lines stock price over the past year shows the damaging fallout from the COVID-19 pandemic
Delta’s policy mentions that passengers must wear face masks from the time they board the plane until the end of the trip.
Michael A. McCoy / Getty Images
A female passenger hit an airline flight attendant Delta when he told you that you should use your mask correctly. The altercation occurred on Monday as the flight was about to take off from Miami International Airport.
When the flight attendant realized that a woman was not using her mask correctly, she approached and asked her to comply with the sanitary measures to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
The woman was upset, as she was wearing a mask but it was only placed on her neck, then she began to yell at the flight attendant.
It was then that the rest of the passengers used their portable devices and they recorded the scene to spread it on social networks until it goes viral.
“You must not touch me, you must not touch me,” said the passenger to the stewardess after hitting her. One of the videos shows how the woman, who was wearing a purple sports outfit, yells at the flight attendant and then throws a blow on her face.
Here’s what happened on our @delta flight from #Miami to #Atlanta tonight after a passenger refused to wear a mask as per policy and then gets into altercation with flight attendant. Video via @kingcoreythefirst on IG pic.twitter.com/TBBYq1VCBb
An airline security personnel expelled the woman, causing a brief delay in the flight. The accident happened last Monday on a Delta flight from Miami to the city of Atlanta.
Related: Southwest prevents Chicago woman from boarding flight because her top “was too revealing”.
Airline policy mentions that passengers and crew should wear a mask that covers the nose and mouth throughout the trip. Only children under two years of age and minors who cannot wear a mask for a long time are exempt from wearing a mask.