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Kids Not Allowed On Malaysia 380 Upper Deck Y  
User currently offlineHeeseokKoo From South Korea, joined Jan 2005, 637 posts, RR: 1
Posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 9 hours ago) and read 19429 times:

Remember this thread?

Infant Not Allowed On Malaysia 747 First Class (by HeeseokKoo Jun 19 2011 in Civil Aviation)

Well, this is part 2 and much weaker version. Upper deck economy class on MH 380 won't allow kids under 12 years old, include infants. This is to protect business-purpose travelers in economy class from kids-related noise (or many things else). I bet many of you will actually like this policy.

MH will have 70 Y seats on upper deck and 350 Y seats on lower deck. MH 380 has 66J on upper deck and infants-blocked 8F on lower deck. MH will start 380 operation from this summer, one daily each to LHR and SYD.

Source (Korean only):
http://info.topasweb.com/BBS/BBSView...bbs_kind=2&info_div=1&info_code=mh

92 replies: All unread, showing first 25:
 
User currently offlineairtran737 From United States of America, joined Apr 2004, 3704 posts, RR: 12
Reply 1, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 9 hours ago) and read 19410 times:
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Sounds like a wonderful policy. The aircraft has plenty of room to segregate the kids from business passengers.


Nice Trip Report!!! Great Pics, thanks for posting!!!! B747Forever
User currently offlinestasisLAX From United States of America, joined Jul 2007, 3280 posts, RR: 6
Reply 2, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 9 hours ago) and read 19391 times:

Quoting HeeseokKoo (Thread starter):
I bet many of you will actually like this policy.

Like? Absolutely LOVE this policy!! On a long haul flight where I was trying to get some work done and then get a little sleep, this would definitely be a "selling point" to me.   



"Those who would give up essential liberty to purchase temporary safety deserve neither liberty nor safety!" B.Franklin
User currently offlineAirlineCritic From Finland, joined Mar 2009, 701 posts, RR: 1
Reply 3, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 9 hours ago) and read 19357 times:

I want on a deck that prohibits talkative, loud voice business travelers and their oversize handbaggage 

User currently offlineQuokkas From , joined Dec 1969, posts, RR:
Reply 4, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 8 hours ago) and read 19258 times:

I imagine that having no small children on the upper deck would also be an advantage in the unlikely event of an evacuation. There may be less risk of injury in leaving from the lower deck, particularly to parents with infants.

User currently onlineba319-131 From United Kingdom, joined Jan 2001, 8524 posts, RR: 54
Reply 5, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 8 hours ago) and read 19255 times:
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Quoting airtran737 (Reply 1):
Sounds like a wonderful policy

- Agreed, that's where I'd sit!

I'd also like them to ban people from playing their music too loud, nothing worse than hearing somebody elses music blasting out of their earphones.



111,732,3,4,5,7,8,BBJ,741,742,743,744,752,762,763,764,772,77L,773,77W,L15,D10,30,40,AB3,AB6,A312.313,319,320,321,332,333
User currently offlineaerorobnz From Rwanda, joined Feb 2001, 7184 posts, RR: 13
Reply 6, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 8 hours ago) and read 19240 times:

If only MH was in the Star Alliance - then I'd be well and truly keen on flying MH.

User currently offlineAF1624 From France, joined Jul 2006, 657 posts, RR: 0
Reply 7, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 8 hours ago) and read 19223 times:

This is brilliant, where do I sign?

It would have been a problem if they forbade kids flying altogether, which they can't do. This here though is just... a good idea. I wish other airlines could apply it, on other aircraft. Maybe by placing the kids on a certain section of the plane.

Although this would probably be a problem re: weight & balance ahah.



Cheers
User currently offlineBreninTW From Taiwan, joined Jul 2006, 1625 posts, RR: 1
Reply 8, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 8 hours ago) and read 19224 times:

Quoting AirlineCritic (Reply 3):
I want on a deck that prohibits talkative, loud voice business travelers and their oversize handbaggage

I totally agree!

With all the vitriol directed at children here on a.net, I find it telling that the most obnoxious, loud, irritating fellow passenger I've ever experienced was sitting upstairs in business class and very much an adult.

One trip I had a family with five children -- ranging from a few months old to teenagers -- sitting next to me. The kids were a delight to be seated next to and I had a lot of fun playing silly games with the 5-year-old. They were quiet and well-behaved. I'd take them over some adults any day!



I'm tired of the A vs. B sniping. Neither make planes that shed wings randomly!
User currently offlineEVAAIRBR076 From Netherlands, joined May 2009, 122 posts, RR: 0
Reply 9, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 8 hours ago) and read 19154 times:

As some of u like the policy witch I can understand in some way, I don't agree with it. It sounds like discrimination and I am wondering if they can get away with it. I am wondering if they can refuse if I want to buy an business or firstclass ticket for my kid and myself. And what's next no arabs allowed in y class because they could be terrorist, or no Indians allowed because they smell, no english and russian people because they always drunk etc I could go on for a long time. U were all young once too and most of u flew at that time when u were young. I think most cases it are the parent who to blame, I always try not to bother other people with my child, stay with her, try to book a two row seat etc. there are many ways to entertain your child, and believe me I always fly and-bkk.

User currently offlineEVAAIRBR076 From Netherlands, joined May 2009, 122 posts, RR: 0
Reply 10, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 8 hours ago) and read 19138 times:

It must be AMS-BKK  

User currently offlineSQ22 From Germany, joined Feb 2012, 97 posts, RR: 0
Reply 11, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 7 hours ago) and read 18896 times:

Quoting Quokkas (Reply 4):
I want on a deck that prohibits talkative, loud voice business travelers and their oversize handbaggage

On my last trip from JFK to FRA on a SQ 744 there were to business traveller in the upper deck, they were sitting three rows behind me and they were really annoying how loud they were talking. It was like they wanted that everybody could hear how tough guys they are.

So in general I would suggest to think about cabin compartements with a low noise policy. Like it is on express trains in Denmark, Germany and I guess in a lot of other countries.

Not every kid is loud.


User currently onlinePanHAM From Germany, joined May 2005, 9269 posts, RR: 29
Reply 12, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 7 hours ago) and read 18815 times:

Good choice. Makes it easy to explain to the spoiled brats that mommy and daddy ride in first and they have to sit with their nanny in eco. Blame it on airline policy....



Quoting SQ22 (Reply 11):
Not every kid is loud.

...and if they are, just tell them to go and play outside



E's passed on! That parrot is no more! He has ceased to be! E's expired and gone to meet 'is maker!
User currently offlineTsveto4nik From Azerbaijan, joined Nov 2010, 38 posts, RR: 0
Reply 13, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 7 hours ago) and read 18714 times:

Quoting EVAAIRBR076 (Reply 9):

Fully agree... looks like the most a.netters on this thread were born adults... If Malaysia will have such policy it means they lose my money... no airlines in the world should suggest me what I have to do and where my daughter has to sit when I'm paying for business class... taking into consideration that MH's business class is not cheapest in the world I'll find another option for in/out KUL


User currently offlineQuokkas From , joined Dec 1969, posts, RR:
Reply 14, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 7 hours ago) and read 18712 times:

Quoting SQ22 (Reply 11):
Quoting Quokkas (Reply 4):
I want on a deck that prohibits talkative, loud voice business travelers and their oversize handbaggage

That quote was not made by me but by AirlineCritic (Reply 3). Personally, I don't worry where children sit on an aircraft any more than I care about where any one else chooses to sit. As long as passengers remember that they are in public and behave accordingly and with consideration for others, I am fine.


User currently offlinehz747300 From Hong Kong, joined Mar 2004, 1660 posts, RR: 1
Reply 15, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 7 hours ago) and read 18660 times:
Support Airliners.net - become a First Class Member!

Quoting HeeseokKoo (Thread starter):
Well, this is part 2 and much weaker version. Upper deck economy class on MH 380 won't allow kids under 12 years old, include infants. This is to protect business-purpose travelers in economy class from kids-related noise (or many things else). I bet many of you will actually like this policy.

They should really do the honorable thing and put the kids in the cargo hold. Or better, like the lavatories under the A346, that should be where families with children sit.



Keep on truckin'...
User currently offlinespacecadet From United States of America, joined Sep 2001, 3624 posts, RR: 12
Reply 16, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 7 hours ago) and read 18646 times:

Quoting EVAAIRBR076 (Reply 9):
It sounds like discrimination and I am wondering if they can get away with it.

What "discrimination"? If anything, it's discrimination against people without kids because they only have 70 Y seats to choose from whereas those with kids have 350.



I'm tired of being a wanna-be league bowler. I wanna be a league bowler!
User currently offlineBMI727 From United States of America, joined Feb 2009, 15727 posts, RR: 26
Reply 17, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 7 hours ago) and read 18630 times:

Quoting AirlineCritic (Reply 3):
I want on a deck that prohibits talkative, loud voice business travelers
Quoting BreninTW (Reply 8):
I find it telling that the most obnoxious, loud, irritating fellow passenger I've ever experienced was sitting upstairs in business class and very much an adult.
Quoting SQ22 (Reply 11):
On my last trip from JFK to FRA on a SQ 744 there were to business traveller in the upper deck, they were sitting three rows behind me and they were really annoying how loud they were talking.

Where in this thread or anywhere else did anyone state that adults cannot be loud or annoying?

Besides, it's a simple matter of probability. The chance of a baby or small child being disruptive is far greater than that of a business traveler being disruptive. I don't see how pointing out that some businessmen are rude and annoying makes toddlers any quieter.

Quoting Tsveto4nik (Reply 13):
looks like the most a.netters on this thread were born adults...

Who said that? And even if some posters were once ill-behaved as children how does that make having loud disruptive kids now okay? Just because this policy wasn't in force before doesn't make it wrong. It makes it wrong that it wasn't enacted earlier.



Why do Aerospace Engineering students have to turn things in on time?
User currently offlinecygnuschicago From United States of America, joined Mar 2007, 758 posts, RR: 1
Reply 18, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 6 hours ago) and read 18527 times:

Personally, I believe when we as a society start viewing children as an inconvenience instead of an asset, we are truly doomed.

I fly over 200,000 annually, and many of my flights are transatlantic or coast-to-coast red-eyes. In that time I have only once been kept awake by a child, and even then it was for only about an hour on a Miami to Sao Paulo. When I read the above posts, I get a distinct feeling that folks are anti-kids with zero experience of flying with kids. Most kids seem to cry at take-off and landing, and after that are quite settled in. I've experienced much more discomfort from the idiots that, when the cabin is darkened, suddenly decide to open up their window-shade fully, flooding the cabin with light, just so they can stare at the water on the transatlantic flight.

Maybe things are different in Malaysia. Maybe Malaysian Airlines carries way more kids, and those kids are way more unruly. Regardless, it seems just as arbitrarily discriminatory to me as if they had put in a "no men" section.



If you cannot do the math, your opinion means squat!
User currently offlineozglobal From France, joined Nov 2004, 2715 posts, RR: 4
Reply 19, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 6 hours ago) and read 18248 times:

Quoting EVAAIRBR076 (Reply 9):
As some of u like the policy witch I can understand in some way, I don't agree with it. It sounds like discrimination and I am wondering if they can get away with it. I am wondering if they can refuse if I want to buy an business or firstclass ticket for my kid and myself. And what's next no arabs allowed in y class because they could be terrorist, or no Indians allowed because they smell, no english and russian people because they always drunk etc I could go on for a long time. U were all young once too and most of u flew at that time when u were young. I think most cases it are the parent who to blame, I always try not to bother other people with my child, stay with her, try to book a two row seat etc. there are many ways to entertain your child, and believe me I always fly and-bkk.

Discrimination? Yes.

Unjust discrimination? Absolutely not.

No one is even being refused carriage.

Discrimination is perfectly fine. It's how we make the right choices (recruitment, buying quality, only serving alcohol to adults, etc, etc). UNJUST discrimination is a moral evil and certainly not part of the above policy.



When all's said and done, there'll be more said than done.
User currently offlineChrisba777er From UK - England, joined Mar 2001, 5964 posts, RR: 62
Reply 20, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 6 hours ago) and read 18174 times:

Quoting stasisLAX (Reply 2):
Quoting HeeseokKoo (Thread starter):
I bet many of you will actually like this policy.

Like? Absolutely LOVE this policy!! On a long haul flight where I was trying to get some work done and then get a little sleep, this would definitely be a "selling point" to me

Agreed. I'd go as far as saying I (and my employers) would gladly pay a premium on top of the ticket to be certain of no screeching kids. If the ticket cost £900 LHR-KUL-SYD I'd be absolutely fine about paying £100+.

Fantastic idea.

I happen to think long-haul air travel is unfair on the kids and should not even be considered with kids under 6 unless an absolute emergency. I dont care how well behaved they are or you think they are - you cannot expect a young child to sit still for 11 hours and not make any noise, and that being the case it is unfair on the rest of the passengers as well.

Dont get me wrong, I like kids, I just think that when you have them you should understand what that means and adjust your life accordingly, and understand how your kids affect other people's lives.

I think this is a bloody brilliant idea. Yet another reason why I absolutely love the A380.



What do you mean you dont have any bourbon? Do you know how far it is to Houston? What kind of airline is this???
User currently offlineSQ22 From Germany, joined Feb 2012, 97 posts, RR: 0
Reply 21, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 5 hours ago) and read 18072 times:

Quoting Quokkas (Reply 14):
That quote was not made by me but by AirlineCritic (Reply 3). Personally, I don't worry where children sit on an aircraft any more than I care about where any one else chooses to sit. As long as passengers remember that they are in public and behave accordingly and with consideration for others, I am fine.

Typo, sorry. Beside this I totally agree.


User currently offlineSKAirbus From Norway, joined Oct 2007, 1701 posts, RR: 1
Reply 22, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 5 hours ago) and read 18054 times:

Brilliant policy. All airlines should do this... Segregate a section of economy class where no kids are allowed.


Next Flights: LGW-SVG (738-DY), SVG-LHR (319-BA), LHR-HKG (388-BA), HKG-SYD (333-CX), SYD-HKG (333-CX), HKG-LHR (388-BA)
User currently offlinenclmedic From United Kingdom, joined Oct 2009, 342 posts, RR: 0
Reply 23, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 5 hours ago) and read 18006 times:

Quoting EVAAIRBR076 (Reply 9):
It sounds like discrimination and I am wondering if they can get away with it.

It's no more discrimination than having child-free areas in restaurants etc. What might have been slightly more PR friendly for MH would have been to market lower level Y as a 'child-friendly' zone (easier, quicker boarding; dedicated/trained crew). If due to op reasons a family need to be seated upstairs I can't personally imagine MH stranding them at a foreign airport somewhere.

I don't particularly like screaming babies on a flight (who does?) but by far my biggest gripe is parents of older children who think that just because they've made it onboard the security of an enclosed aircraft they're now absolved of all parenting duties, and can let their kids run riot. This recently happened on a flight between LGW and UVF, and the British family that didn't seem to care about the rest of us was in stark contrast to the Trinidad (single) parent in front of me who tirelessly worked to keep her kids quiet and entertained for the whole 9 hours.


User currently offlineaerorobnz From Rwanda, joined Feb 2001, 7184 posts, RR: 13
Reply 24, posted (2 years 4 months 2 weeks 5 days 5 hours ago) and read 17910 times:

Finding options which may draw customers to an airline over another is an important aspect of airline business today be it in the form of unique/distinctive product/delivery or options such as this. It doesn't cost MH any more to offer or not offer this childless cabin which is good for MH and good for those who think the option is worth flying MH for.

I'm all in favour of airlines also creating child/family friendly options too- we all have to travel and be happy doing so.

I can name many things based on things that either aggravate me in-flight, or from observations of others
- Cabins without overhead lockers, for those of us who don't need much/any cabin luggage
- Childless Cabins
- Single traveller zones (where they don't have to slot between families/groups/couples in middle seats and can actually get the seat requests they want without having to first accomodate those who HAVE to be seated together even if they don't utter a single word to each other in flight
- Family only cabins (with cabin specific activities and storytime)
- "Do not disturb" cabins for those who only want to sleep.


25 tonystan : Will there be an additional charge so to sit upstairs?
26 EY460 : I think it's a great idea to have a quiet section on the A380 since space allows it. However, I wouldn't say "no-children" only. It should be a sectio
27 frigatebird : Although it sounds great having a Y seat on the upper deck, I wasn't really thrilled after my flight on the upper deck of the AF A380 to JNB. It look
28 Post contains images OA260 : Another reason to fly MH . Kudos to them . The number of times I have been forced to sit in front or behind screaming babies and kids often their pare
29 B2468 : I think this is a great idea! I know that my sister and I were little hellions when we were small, and I am sure that passengers around us, as well as
30 Post contains images standby87 : Is it partly safety related? It's a long way down that upper-deck slide - actually that would be rather fun for some children I know and I have bred
31 ikramerica : Same arguments as every other kid thread. Fact is this is 1/6th of the Y cabin, hardly discrimination.
32 vhtje : That is the most sensible post on a sensitive topic I have read on this forum in a long time. Welcome to my respected user list.
33 antonovman : many years ago I worked for Pan Am and there were no kids allowed in the first class section then.
34 babybus : I'll second that. Some of us just want to snooze or watch the film not listen and watch kids running up and down the aisle. Another plus for flying t
35 gingersnap : I have children and I think it's a good idea. I have flown with my sons on many occasions, and there is nothing more embarrassing that your child beco
36 ORDJOE : I will take a loud annoying adult any day over some screaming chilid, I love this policy and it is amazing how people are screaming mad over the fact
37 mogandoCI : If I were flying F or J i'd pay good money for an airline that endorses "child-unfriendly zones". As a non-married person, my tax dollars already subs
38 Post contains links LXa332 : I would like that. I was on ATL-ZRH with 2 businessmen 10 rows behind me. I could hear them, even with IFE. WestJet pulled this for an April Fool's D
39 Post contains images vt977 : i totally agree with you...
40 Post contains images 1stfl94 : Personally I'd take the annoying child over the adult. Children can at least learn (even if by 'accidently' putting my seat right back when they kick
41 PlunaCRJ : The problem I see with this is that it creates differences inside a single class. Lets put aside for a minute the issue of if children "annoy and both
42 spacecadet : Do you also feel this way about "quiet cars" on trains? What about "women only" cars as they have in Japan? Do these cars discriminate against men? W
43 Post contains links Cadet985 : http://www.viralviralvideos.com/2012...es-child-free-flights-april-fools/ I'd pay good money for a flight like this, the next transatlantic or red eye
44 PlunaCRJ : I don´t think you understood me. I was talking about the problems of making differences inside a single class of travel, not about the "child free"
45 Post contains links Viscount724 : I prefer the new WestJet policy (sorry, 3 days late). http://www.westjet.com/guest/en/deals/promo-code/april-fools.shtml
46 1stfl94 : Airlines already do this charging for example charging for exit row seats or to reserve seats in advance, this would be the same principle.
47 fiscal : It is not the fact that there would be no kids that would attract me to the upper deck of the MH a380, but rather the fact that there are some 2 seate
48 PHX787 : I'm gonna find an excuse to fly to Malaysia just to experience this. I think, especially with airlines here in the states, they should cordon off 2 o
49 Roseflyer : I hope that in addition to limiting children to the lower deck, they are adding some features as well in that part of the cabin for families with chil
50 USAIRWAYS321 : Seriously? People without kids can choose to sit in the lower deck - they are certainly not limited to those 70 seats.
51 jetblast : Not targeting you specifically, but others have suggested this idea. Even if those rows are cordoned off, if some kid a few rows behind this cordoned
52 PHX787 : ah yes you're right -_- especially in an E170 or 737 cabin, right? an idea I could think of is using a second curtain to cordon off the y+ area but m
53 btblue : Sounds like a very sensible idea to me. Encouraging for business passengers and also Y class pax who are happy to pay a premium to fly in such a cabin
54 nycdave : If only they could introduce the same policy on groups of teenagers...
55 AirframeAS : How do airlines plan to accomplish this on, say, an A320 or a 73G? Just curious.....
56 AirbusA6 : Sound sensible to me, if you've got 2 completely separate sections of economy, why not have a difference. And even in normal Y there are differences a
57 Thai744 : It's a perfectly fine policy, and one that doesn't really inconvenience anyone. Anyone who says it's "discrimination" is an overly politically correct
58 135mech : Sadly modern society does not practice common courtesy anymore... "it's all about me...deal with it" - Happy Bunny I agree with this to a point, (not
59 Viscount724 : I can't recall Pan Am ever doing that. I wonder if you're referring to children of non-rev employees, as there are often restrictions of that nature
60 Post contains images MarcoPoloWorld : Sorry for arriving at this thread late.... Well, Malaysia has policies that dichotomize their population into either Malay or ethnic Chinese, so perha
61 mogandoCI : No idea what type of Alice Wonderland you live in where crying screaming kicking kids does not outnumber Alec Baldwin. Love the holier-than-thou atti
62 Post contains images PGNCS : Brilliant. I would also pay extra for it. That was actually my first thought. It is a LONG way down from the top deck on an A-380 or B-747. Fine. It'
63 cygnuschicago : On the contrary, like Marco Polo, I have only once been kept awake by a child, and then only for an hour. I don't doubt that many posters may have ha
64 Post contains images ContnlEliteCMH : Fairness is irrelevant. You are buying inventory of a good (an empty seat on an airliner) that you don't own. If the owner of that good wishes to sel
65 brilondon : Of course they can get away with it. Why not? I think that it is a wonderful policy to have in place. I only wish they could discriminate even more a
66 Giancavia : Good call.. Now ban kids from everywhere hah Cant stand them.
67 Viscount724 : Since I've lived in Europe I've noticed that most dogs are better-behaved than children. In some parts of Europe you can't own a dog unless it passes
68 something : Lots of different personal opinions here. I think it's an ill-conceived strategy that won't persist for long. Imagine how many children under the age
69 ContnlEliteCMH : Did you actually read the OP's information from the Korean article? Since there are only 70Y on the upper deck and 350Y on the lower deck, are you su
70 Post contains images sweair : NIMBYs around airports and on airplanes More people travel with kids today compared to 15 years ago, must be the cheaper tickets?
71 par13del : A number of ills in society today is a result of parents lettings other people and things teach dicipline to their kids, their behavious in public is
72 Post contains images Flying Belgian : Congrats MH. I hope they'll become real trend setters on this issue. Kids crying and playing in the aisles + drunk travellers are real PITA nowadays.
73 btblue : ... and imagine how many business travellers will be happy with the fact MH has implemented this. While there are many premium fare paying families,
74 something : But that's a logical fallacy. Many business travellers will be happy about this, no doubt. But as they have no alternatives, they'd fly with MH anywa
75 Ned Kelly : Having flown in Y on a SIA A380 from LHR-SIN last month with two screaming kids under 2 years old in the cabin nearby, all I can say is that this is a
76 btblue : Absolutely cracking reply there Something. I you've written a compelling argument. There are many negatives and positives to this policy and the idea
77 luckyone : I personally love children...well-behaved. I don't feel that I had overly-strict parents, but rarely a day goes by when I don't see children behaving
78 TWA772LR : This is stupid and wrong. Kids have the right to sit anywhere if their parents pay for their ticket. When I was a kid and traveled, it was an awesome
79 Avianca : well actually I like the policy! so my little sunshine doughter has not to sit near of persons who forgot that they were once also kids.... dont get i
80 CYAsutomo : I'm a parent of a small child, and I fully support this policy.[Edited 2012-04-07 16:29:20]
81 Avianca : I am saying nothing different, just some comments here are all other than nice...
82 5MillionMiler : Finally! Great job MH... may other carriers adopt similar policies and dedicated sections for kids/babies... and loud mouth travellers : )
83 Post contains images cmf : Can't help but wonder how many of the people objecting so loudly to kids inside the plane call anyone wanting a ban on night flights all kinds of inte
84 747m8te : ??? um we are only talking about what 70 seats on the upperdeck...the whole other 350 seats on the lower deck will be available for families...what i
85 Post contains images lightsaber : At first I wanted to rant against this policy. Then I thought about it. How much will it effect purchasing habits? It really only effects those that t
86 Post contains images readytotaxi : It would seem that we have all flagged up a marketing opportunity to some airlines. The introduction of a "quiet zone" cabin. Perhaps best sold on nig
87 AY104 : No, it's the the ability to be able to get more credit. And people accruing miles or points on various credit cards, so they can fly for free, or at
88 MAS777 : "proof is in the pudding"... as they say.. I just booked flights on MH3 and MH2 LHR-KUL-LHR for August and on most days for the week I wish to travel
89 loalq : Funny to see all these people with kids worried that now they will have to sit amongst other people with kids... It is like that old funny saying...ch
90 carbon787 : I am all for it! Yes I was a child once too and yes I travelled extensively by air with my parents in the 60's and from what I was told by my parents
91 cygnuschicago : This may work in Malaysia, but in the US it is not true. Here, you cannot discriminate based on whom you sell a good to. So, if you are buying an emp
92 ikramerica : This is not true. You generally can not discriminate against anyone, but you can sell "child free" products and services in certain circumstances. Ch
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