|Bid||0.00 x 100|
|Ask||1,390.00 x 100|
|Day's Range||1,314.00 - 1,314.00|
|52 Week Range||1,031.00 - 1,500.15|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||187.18|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
The Swindle family were reunited with their 10-year-old German Shepherd Irgo on Thursday in Kansas after United Airlines mistakenly put the dog on a flight to Japan this week. Colette Luke has more.
Gary Kennedy, former American Airlines general counsel, provides his thoughts on recent customer service problems to plague airlines.
United Airlines has received backlash from lawmakers and the public after a puppy died aboard a flight from Houston to New York City; and in a separate incident, mixed up two dogs, sending the wrong one to Japan. CBS News transportation correspondent Kris Van Cleave joins CBSN to discuss.
Norwegian Air, the ultra-low-fare trans-Atlantic carrier that has been creating a stir in the airline industry all around the country as it aggressively expands its route network, is about to hit the Windy City. The carrier will launch new nonstop service from Chicago’s O’Hare International Airport to London’s second major airport, Gatwick, on Sunday, Mar. 25. The outbound flight will depart at 9:05 p.m. daily from the international Terminal 5 at O'Hare with arrival into London at 10:50 a.m. the following day.
The death of a puppy on a United Continental (UAL) flight is the latest in the series of disputes, confronted by the carrier. The latest issue is inviting attention from lawmakers as well.
Chicago officials and American Airlines have reached a deal this week on Mayor Rahm Emanuel’s proposed $8.5 billion expansion of O’Hare International Airport, overcoming a last-minute gate squabble between ...
Short interest is low for UAL with fewer than 5% of shares on loan. The last change in the short interest score occurred more than 1 month ago and implies that there has been little change in sentiment among investors who seek to profit from falling equity prices. ETFs that hold UAL had net inflows of $7.30 billion over the last one-month.
United's CEO has made major progress in cleaning up the multi-faceted mess created by the poorly executed United-Continental merger, but unforced errors have set back his efforts to improve the airline's poor reputation, most recently the death of a puppy and mis-shipment of a dog to Japan.
In what looks to be a major about face after two weeks of bitter acrimony over the mayor’s proposed $8.5 billion O’Hare Airport expansion and the allocation of gates to American American (AAL) and archrival United Airlines, Emanuel committed last night to expediting the construction of three common-use gates on the L concourse in O’Hare’s Terminal 3, which is now entirely occupied by American. United Airlines is a unit of United Continental Holdings (UAL).
Airline stocks ride high on upbeat unit revenue projections for the first quarter and decreased capacity-related woes. The new tax law also holds promise.
A German Shepherd that United Airlines mistakenly shipped to Japan was headed home to Kansas on Thursday, even as the carrier was still grappling with fallout over the death of a puppy on a separate United flight this week. "An error occurred during connections in Denver for two pets sent to the wrong destinations," United said in a statement on Thursday. During the Denver connection, the German Shepherd, named Irgo, was scheduled to transfer to a flight arriving at Kansas City International Airport on Tuesday, but was mistakenly shipped to Japan instead while a Great Dane was sent to Kansas City.
After negotiations, Chicago committed to working with American to expedite the construction of three gates available to all airlines. "The mayor and his team worked tirelessly and creatively to structure an agreement that keeps competition thriving at O’Hare," said Doug Parker, CEO of American Airlines, in a prepared statement. The joint announcement brings an end to the drama between American, United Continental Holdings Inc. (UAL) and the city of Chicago.
Airlines got off to a tough start this year, after United Continental Holdings (UAL) announced it would add capacity--news that weighed not only on its stock, but peers like Delta Air Lines (DAL) and American Airlines Group (AAL) as well. However, other airlines have pushed back, saying that added capacity doesn't mean the industry is just repeating its past mistakes, and some analysts agree. Today, Raymond James echoed that upbeat sentiment, as analyst Savanthi Syth argued that the major legacy players are benefiting from strong global trends. Syth wrote that sales and yield trends are healthy globally, with passenger revenue per available seat mile on international segments outpacing domestic, helped by currency.
United Airlines has announced it will issue special bag tags for animal carriers and prosecutors have launched an investigation to determine if criminal charges are warranted following the death of a French ...
Thomas Demetrio, partner at Chicago law firm Corboy & Demetrio, who handled the case of Dr. David Dao, who was dragged from a United Airlines flight a year ago, tells MarketWatch in a phone interview that ...
United Airlines has managed a feat to which no company aspires -- outraging the world twice in less than a year. The death of a puppy in an overhead bin this week raises anew the question of whether the ...
The death of a dog on a United Continental Holdings flight this week is fanning a broader debate over the transport of animals in plane cabins.
United Airlines, under siege over the death of a puppy on one of its flights, says the flight attendant who ordered a passenger to put her pet carrier in the overhead bin didn't know there was a dog inside.
United Airlines is involved in another pet incident after putting a German Shepherd that was supposed to fly to Kansas City on a flight to Japan #tictocnews https://bloom.bg/2FJGYYl (Source: Bloomberg)...
United Airlines faced fresh backlash on Wednesday over a puppy that died in-flight after a cabin attendant ordered it stowed in an overhead bin, and the U.S. Department of Transportation said it was examining the events that led to the French bulldog's death. U.S. Senator John Kennedy, who earlier on Wednesday sent a letter to United Airlines President Scott Kirby demanding information on the high number of animals that have died in the carrier's care, wrote on Twitter that he planned to file a bill on Thursday that would prohibit airlines from putting animals in overhead bins. Kennedy, in his letter, said United's "pattern of animal deaths and injuries is simply inexcusable." He cited figures from the Transportation Department that of the 24 animals that died on U.S. carriers last year, 18 were on United flights.