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Is Ryanair getting worse?

It's no surprise that Ryanair's profits have fallen given its record low rating by passengers in our survey of the best and worst airlines.

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Ryanair’s paid-for seating policy ‘puts profits before passenger safety’

An investigation by Which? Travel has exposed real concerns that Ryanair’s seating policy, which only guarantees to seat passengers together if they pay extra, could obstruct an evacuation as loved ones try to reach one another in an emergency.

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Ryanair continues to rip-off passengers with dynamic currency conversion

A year since our first investigation, Ryanair continues to automatically opt UK passengers into poor currency rates

Ryanair launches frequent flyer scheme: But at £199 a year, is it worth it?

Ryanair has launched a new frequent flyer scheme in a bid to spark loyalty from budget travellers. The low-cost carrier promises that flyers will be able to choose their seats,...

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Up to five million plane tickets could be cancelled in no-deal Brexit

Iata warns of possible travel chaos in event of no-deal Brexit. Airlines accused of failing to warn passengers of potential travel disruption.

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Ryanair and the worst airlines in the UK revealed

Ryanair has once again been rated the worst airline in the UK by passengers. This is the sixth year running Ryanair has finished bottom of the Which? Travel annual airline...

Airline double standards over violent, drunken passengers

The number of disruptive incidents on flights has doubled, with Ryanair worst affected

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Airlines accused of breaking law with rip-off ‘no-show’ clauses

Which? is warning airlines that they are breaking consumer law by imposing rip-off 'no-show' clauses - which they use to penalise passengers when they miss the first leg of their journey.

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Ryanair faces action over compensation for flight cancellations

The Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) has begun enforcement action against Ryanair over its refusal to compensate passengers whose flights were disrupted by strikes this summer. Tens of thousands of Ryanair...

Airlines that cancel flights must pay to get passengers home

The Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) has written to the major airlines today reminding them they have to pay to get passengers home on a rival airline, if they cancel their own flights. EU law says that passengers with cancelled flights are entitled to: “re-routing under comparable transport conditions, to their final destination at the earliest opportunity”

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