Thai airline apologizes after pilots joke about crashing plane with ex-PM on board

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Thai airline apologizes after pilots joke about crashing plane with ex-PM on board

Bangkok, Thailand (CNN)Thai price range carrier Nok Air has formally apologized to the country’s former leader following 1 of its pilots wrote an “inappropriate” message about the flight she boarded. The pilot in question, who has not been named, took a photo of former prime minister Yingluck Shinawatra together with her son and entourage while they had been walking to board the aircraft. He then posted it in a group chat with about 30 pilots and wrote: “Right here come our victims.” Yet another pilot — believed to be from another airline — responded: “Maybe CFIT really should be arranged.” CFIT stands for “controlled flight into terrain” and is applied to describe a scenario when a pilot in handle of an aircraft crashes it. The news broke Sunday immediately after a screen grab of the pilot chat group was leaked. How Yingluck initially heard of the 2014 Thai coup How Yingluck initially heard of the 2014 Thai coup 01:03 A controversial figure in Thai politics, Yingluck was on her way back from a go to in the northern province of Phrae where she met with supporters. When she was inaugurated in 2011, she became Thailand’s first female prime minister and its youngest in more than 60 years. She was ousted in 2014 by a coup. Turkish Airlines flight continues just after bomb scare The person who wrote the message is getting investigated, Nok Air told CNN. “Nok Air would like to apologize to Ms. Yingluck Shinawatra and we feel deeply sorry for the inappropriate action of our pilot,” Nok Air CEO Patee Sarasin stated in a letter addressed to Yingluck. “We hope this letter can show our sincere determination to explain and to show our sturdy disagreement with any adverse attitude of our airline staffs toward shoppers,” he added. Why we be concerned about flying On Monday, Yingluck responded on Facebook. She thanked them for the statement but stated, “Hopefully, this type of incident will not come about again not only with me but with other passengers as properly in the future in order to retain a professionalism, confidence, and the requirements of the organization.”

Thai airline apologizes after pilots joke about crashing plane with ex-PM on board

Bangkok, Thailand (CNN)Thai price range carrier Nok Air has formally apologized to the country’s former leader following 1 of its pilots wrote an “inappropriate” message about the flight she boarded. The pilot in question, who has not been named, took a photo of former prime minister Yingluck Shinawatra together with her son and entourage while they had been walking to board the aircraft. He then posted it in a group chat with about 30 pilots and wrote: “Right here come our victims.” Yet another pilot — believed to be from another airline — responded: “Maybe CFIT really should be arranged.” CFIT stands for “controlled flight into terrain” and is applied to describe a scenario when a pilot in handle of an aircraft crashes it. The news broke Sunday immediately after a screen grab of the pilot chat group was leaked. How Yingluck initially heard of the 2014 Thai coup How Yingluck initially heard of the 2014 Thai coup 01:03 A controversial figure in Thai politics, Yingluck was on her way back from a go to in the northern province of Phrae where she met with supporters. When she was inaugurated in 2011, she became Thailand’s first female prime minister and its youngest in more than 60 years. She was ousted in 2014 by a coup. Turkish Airlines flight continues just after bomb scare The person who wrote the message is getting investigated, Nok Air told CNN. “Nok Air would like to apologize to Ms. Yingluck Shinawatra and we feel deeply sorry for the inappropriate action of our pilot,” Nok Air CEO Patee Sarasin stated in a letter addressed to Yingluck. “We hope this letter can show our sincere determination to explain and to show our sturdy disagreement with any adverse attitude of our airline staffs toward shoppers,” he added. Why we be concerned about flying On Monday, Yingluck responded on Facebook. She thanked them for the statement but stated, “Hopefully, this type of incident will not come about again not only with me but with other passengers as properly in the future in order to retain a professionalism, confidence, and the requirements of the organization.”

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