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AirHelp Scans Your Email, Finds Flights You Deserve Compensation For


AirHelp Scans Your Email, Finds Flights You Deserve Compensation ForS

The last time we mentioned AirHelp, the service launched tools to help you get real money back—not vouchers or apologies—when airlines screw you over. Now the service is back to help you find old flights you deserve compensation for, and file the claims for them.

The service is taking advantage of the fact that claims for involuntarily bumped flights, delayed flights, cancelled flights, lost baggage, or other airline issues can be filed and processed for up to three years from the actual flight. Too often, people are told there’s nothing that can be done, and they fail to follow up, so AirHelp is willing to do it for you.

Of course, not many of us remember flight numbers and details that are three years old, so the service will connect with your Google account and scan your email for you. You do have to grant it access to your inbox (which is AirHelp will scare many people off, and rightfully so), but the service is looking for confirmation emails, ticket receipts, or any airline information that will give them a flight number, date, and destination to check on. If it finds eligible flights, it’ll walk you through filing the claim and getting your money back.

While it works, it’ll also build some stats and graphics on the number of flights and trips you take, and show all of that to you as well, just for fun. The service is ideal for international flights. Domestic (US) flights have stricter limits on what you can be compensated for, but AirHelp will try for both. Hit the link below to read more, or to give it a try on your own.




Facebook To Hold Non-Binding Shareholder Advisory Votes On Executives’ Compensation Every Three Years


LinedUpToVoteFacebook confirmed in a Form 8-K/A filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission Wednesday that, as voted on at its annual meeting in June, the company will hold non-binding advisory votes on its executives’ compensation every three years.

The filing read:

As previously reported by Facebook Inc. (the “company”), at the company’s annual meeting of stockholders held June 11, 2013, the company’s stockholders selected, on a non-binding advisory basis, three years as the frequency with which the company will hold a non-binding advisory vote to approve the compensation to be paid by the company to certain of its executive officers in accordance with U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission rules and regulations (the “named executive officers”). Based on these results and consistent with the company’s recommendation, the company’s board of directors has determined that the company will conduct future stockholder advisory votes regarding compensation awarded to its named executive officers once every three years. This policy will remain in effect until the next stockholder vote on the frequency of stockholder advisory votes on the compensation of named executive officers, expected to be held at the company’s 2019 annual meeting of stockholders.

Readers: Is once every three years often enough?

Images courtesy of Shutterstock.

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