In this truly original portrayal of a girl struggling to break free of society's definitions, Printz Honor author A.S. King asks readers to question everything--and offers hope to those who will never stop seeking real love.
Author: A.S. King
Publisher: Hachette UK
Astrid Jones desperately wants to confide in someone, but her mother's pushiness and her father's lack of interest tell her they're the last people she can trust. Instead, Astrid spends hours lying on the backyard picnic table watching airplanes fly overhead. She doesn't know the passengers inside, but they're the only people who won't judge her when she asks them her most personal questions . . . like what it means that she's falling in love with a girl. As her secret relationship becomes more intense and her friends demand answers, Astrid has nowhere left to turn. She can't share the truth with anyone except the people at thirty thousand feet, and they don't even know she's there. But little does Astrid know just how much even the tiniest connection will affect these strangers' lives--and her own--for the better. In this truly original portrayal of a girl struggling to break free of society's definitions, Printz Honor author A.S. King asks readers to question everything--and offers hope to those who will never stop seeking real love.
One respondent noted that making exceptions angers other passengers and can provoke aggression against that operator. One agency instructs bus operators to contact supervision for assistance if there is a fare dispute, and asks ...
Author: Yuko J. Nakanishi
Publisher: Transportation Research Board
"TRB's Transit Cooperative Research Program (TCRP) Synthesis 93: Practices to Protect Bus Operators from Passenger Assault highlights practices and policies implemented by transit agencies to deter and mitigate assaults on bus operators"--Publisher's description.
How much focus, ask some passengers, should be on glamour and creature comforts for the few and how much on basics for everyone? It is understandable that airlines justify the time and effort on premium passengers because of the ...
Author: Nawal K. Taneja
Fasten Your Seatbelt: The Passenger is Flying the Plane is the fourth in a series written at the encouragement of practitioners in the global airline industry. Core customers are beginning to seize control of the direction of the industry from airline management. Customers are doing so due to deep dissatisfaction with what is being offered by traditional carriers across all areas, including network, product, price, customer service and the distribution system. New airlines have clearly focused business designs with the discipline to reject non-valued products or services. In the US, new airlines score higher in customer satisfaction, offering lower fares and making larger operating profits. This book is about customer behaviour and how to address it. It provides detailed but easy-to-read practical discussion of the changes required on the part of airline management not only to think boldly, but also to execute courageously and relentlessly, ground-breaking strategies to fly ahead of their customers. As with previous books written by Nawal Taneja, the primary audience continues to be senior level practitioners within the global airline industry - in both traditional carrier and low complexity carrier segments. The approach is impartial, candid and pragmatic, based on what is happening in the actual market place rather than theoretical business models.
INDIA Chapter 20 Passenger Time Why are we back with this Chuck dude in his pinky cab? ... I ask. “Look,” said Mouse. “We have the clocks just like you said, Finn. And now we're going to play the game with the black box.
Author: Gennifer Choldenko
Publisher: A&C Black
After losing their house to foreclosure, three siblings - India, Finn and Mouse - have less than twenty-four hours to pack their belongings and fly, without their mother, to stay with an uncle in Colorado. But when they land, a mysterious driver meets them at the airport in a pink car adorned with feathers. He has never heard of their Uncle Red. Like Dorothy in Oz, they find themselves in an unknown place, with no idea of how to get home. Time is running out . . .
I think it would serve a very healthy purpose if we could determine , as a matter of fact , that they are perfectly willing to take over the freight service without question , but they do have questions to ask on the passenger service .
Author: United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Commerce
Committee Serial No. 89-11. Considers S. 325, to provide a 5-year Federal assistance program to passenger railroads for operating expenses; S. 1234, to allow New York and Connecticut to create a New York-Connecticut Rail Authority; and S. 348 to create a Northeast Rail Authority.
You can ask them anything you desire and it's up to them how honestly they answer. But I suggest that it's in each Passenger's best interest to be as transparent as possible. Then, once everyone has had the opportunity to promote their ...
Author: John Marrs
Publisher: Random House
Eight self-drive cars set on a collision course. Who lives, who dies? You decide. 'Provocative, terrifying and compulsive. Another savagely clever near future thriller' Cara Hunter, bestselling author of CLOSE TO HOME The new gripping page-turning thriller for fans of BLACK MIRROR from the bestselling author of HER LAST MOVE and THE ONE - soon to be a major Netflix series. When someone hacks into the systems of eight self-drive cars, their passengers are set on a fatal collision course. The passengers are: a TV star, a pregnant young woman, a disabled war hero, an abused wife fleeing her husband, an illegal immigrant, a husband and wife - and parents of two - who are travelling in separate vehicles and a suicidal man. Now the public have to judge who should survive but are the passengers all that they first seem? 'a 1970s disaster movie by way of Black Mirror, with a dash of...Michael Crichton...a sleek, exhilerating ride' Financial Times _______________________________ WHAT READERS ARE SAYING 'I was gripped right from the start - the plot had many twists and turns' - Melanie 'An absorbing, engaging read that grabs you and doesn't let go, keeping you awake long past your bedtime' - Gisele 'One of the most thrilling books I've read this year' - Luke 'Marrs is so talented at creating these future worlds that are completely plausible and therefore utterly terrifying' - Kate 'Has many twists and turns which keep you guessing to the very last page' - Greta 'My heart is still pounding just thinking about this brilliantly twisted novel. An edge of your seat read' - Sara
Approximately 25,000 questionnaires are completed in each survey and passengers are asked to complete these in relation to a particular trip and Train Operating Company . Results for each question are presented in three main ways ...
Author: Great Britain: National Audit Office
Publisher: The Stationery Office
This NAO report examines the delays to passengers on main line rail services and what needs to be done to reduce such incidents. In the 2006-07 period, 0.8 million incidents led to 14 million minutes of delay to franchised passenger rail services, costing a minimum of £1 billion (which averages around £73 for each minute of delay) in the time lost to passengers. The NAO examines how well Network Rail and the Train Operating Companies work together along with the emergency services in resolving unexpected rail incidents. The incidents themselves could be infrastructure faults, fleet problems, fatalities and trepass. The Audit Office has set out a number of recommendations, including: that Network Rail should have in place procedures for notifying emergency services personnel of relevant telephone numbers to be used during incidents and should examine the costs and benefits of introducing a dedicated national telephone number for emergency; Train Operating Companies should implement the good practice guidelines issued by the Association of Train Operating Companies for the accurate and useful initial information to passengers and frequency of updates; they also should use other means of communicating information, such as visual displays onboard trains; Network Rail should analyse its own incident review reports centrally to draw together lessons from across the network; whlist Train Operating Companies should complete more detailed incident reports to cover best practice and lessons learned and further develop contingency plans for stations so staff can respond quickly to disruption; that organisations across the transport sector including Network Rail, the British Transport Police and the Highways Agency should pool the lessons learned from the various rail incidents and the Department of Transport should encourage sharing of best practice and experience across the sector.