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28-02-2006
We’re going to crash!
By Andrew Levy

An air stewardess caused panic on a plane hit by severe turbulence when she screamed: “We’re all going to crash’.

Passengers were convinced their Virgin Atlantic 747 was about to plummet into the sea when the terrified woman lost control during the packed trans-Atlantic flight to Las Vegas.

As they desperately clung to their seats, drinks and magazines flew overhead in 30 minutes of mayhem.

26-02-2006
Heathrow’s new terminal will be a flight of fancy
By Richard Brooks
Arts Editor

DO YOU want to stroll through a peaceful piazza filled with cafes and sparkling fountains? According to the British Airports Authority (BAA), you may no longer have to leave the airport.
Plans for Heathrow’s new terminal 5, disclosed today, show an ambitious scheme to transform the airport experience from one of hassle and overcrowding into a calming and pleasurable stroll, similar to walking through a square in Prague, Paris or Rome.


26-02-2006
Revealed: toxic gas threat to air safety
Pilots call for inquiry over cockpit poison
Thousands exposed to contamination
By Antony Barnett, Investigations Editor

Dramatic new evidence that pilots, cabin crew and passengers are being exposed to a potentially toxic gas in aircraft has been uncovered by an Observer investigation.
26-02-2006
TOXIC COCKPIT FUMES THAT BRING DANGER TO THE SKIES
By Antony Barnett

Dozens of pilots have flown while dizzy, nauseous and suffering double vision on crowded passenger flights. The cause is contaminated air and it can strike without warning – but the cases have been kept from the public


23-02-2006
STRESSES OF POVERY REFLECTED IN MORTALITY
EVIDENCE IS SLIGHT FOR MELATONIN AS SLEEPING AID AND FOR JETLAG Although melatonin is widely used as a sleep aid, a review of the research says there is little evidence that it works, either for jet lag, shift work or sleep difficulty caused by other medical or psychiatric problems.

18-02-2006
Bags and bags of bags go missing
BY TIM REID
Airlines in America manage to lose 10,000 pieces of luggage every day. In Europe, the situation is worse . . .




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