Michael OLeary de Ryanair y el Ice Bucket Challenge

 

Michael O’Leary, director general de Ryanair se suma a la lista de famosos que se ducha en agua helada por la investigación de la esclerosis lateral amiotrófica dentro del Ice Bucket Challenge, y lo ha hecho no una sino media docena de veces con la ayuda de varios empelados de la aerolínea que se encargaron de echarle el agua por encima.

Como es habitual en esta campaña, O’Leary tras la ducha lanzó su propio desafíoMe gustaría maldecir a Patrick Kennedy de Paddy Power por mi nominación. Yo quiero nominar a Willie Walsh (IAG), Alexandre de Juniac (Air France) y Carsten Spohr (Lufthansa) a mojarse por esta causa benéfica. Si no pueden congelar sus tarifas altas, al menos podrán congelarse ellos mismos”.

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4 Comentarios

 
  1. Pablo dice:

    Muy buena acción de OLeary. Y gestiona muy bien la compañía. Ahora está a punto de firmar con Boeing la compra de aviones para sus vuelos long range, son 30 B787-800 y 30 B 787-900, mas 30 opciones para cualquier modelo de los dos, o el 787-10

  2. Martín dice:

    ¿volará de España a Sudamérica? Sería genial, obligaría a la carísima Iberia a bajar precios o quebrar.
    Es tremendo que por un pasaje europeo que Ryanair cobra 80 euros, Iberia cobre 400.

  3. Reynaldo dice:

    I had to fly back and forth from Stanstead to Malaga over a period of seaevrl months. I flew with both Ryanair and Easyjet. I was aware of the complaints about the budget airlines and the fact that the O’Leary twat is a PR disaster, but hey, I had no choice. I had to fly, couldn’t really afford to, so I went with whomever suited. I’ve got to say, although far from ideal, Easyjet won hands down. Yes it was cattle class, but the staff were reasonably friendly and helpful. Now; bloody Ryanair were utterly dreadful. Their staff were rude and surly, although to be fair I guess if you worked for a shitty concern where you were constantly being berated for your company’s poor customer service, you would develop a defence mechanism too. Fortunately for me and the lad I travelled with, we were physically able to cope with the stampede for the aeroplane. However, on one trip we were felt compelled to intervene on the behalf of a couple with young children who were being jostled quite badly. Ryanair staff looked on and sneered when we voiced our disapproval. During the flights we were barraged with sales bollocks. Fortunately after our first trip with these tossers we knew to pack our own grog in our haversacks. And who designed the interior of these aeroplanes? Someone obviously had a bad time in the 60 s. Fortunately the flight was only a couple of hours or so.Yeah, you get what you pay for. However, if I’m getting a cheap deal, I want to know everything about the deal before hand. And yes, if it is cheap I don’t expect BA standards. But why do Ryanair feel compelled to hide charges? This is why people feel ripped off.Having read through this blog, and reading some comments from the Ryunair PR department people cleverly disguised under some sort of nom-de-plume, I will never fly Ryunair again. Easyjet or any of the others? Yes, if I have to. But never bloody Ryanair again.Last thought. Do you think O’Leary has a large security team around him?

  4. I agree, Debbie, I don’t know what it is about being a single woman in a sea of couples that gets married ladies on their guard especially if I’ve known their husbands before they got married…if I didn’t want them when they were single, why would I want them now that they’re married?! Attending events with a crowd like that becomes exhausting; I’m more conscious of my body language, hand gestures, facial expressions, etc; half the time I end up not wanting to hang out with my married (formerly single) guy friends.

 

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