Ranbir Kapoor and Alia Bhatt planning to live together before marriage

first_imgAlia Bhatt and Ranbir Kapoor confess love on stage.InstagramRanbir Kapoor and Alia Bhatt are currently in a happy phase in their relationship and rumours are now doing the rounds of the industry that the lovebirds are planning to live together.Recently, the couple were spotted together stepping out of an interior designer office located in Worli, Mumbai. Ranbir was even seen waving at the paparazzi while Alia looked busy in her own thoughts.According to reports, it is being said that Ranbir and Alia have expressed their wish to move in together to spend more quality time with each other. Earlier, it was reported that Alia was allotting most of her time shooting for Brahmastra to spend ‘we time’ with her boyfriend Ranbir Kapoor.Alia had earlier revealed that she has bought an apartment which is located in the same building where she currently lives in.When Alia was asked if the property was meant to be a love nest of her and Ranbir, she denied it and said that the property will be used as an office space for her own production house named Eternal Sunshine Productions.So there could be a possibility that Alia must be looking to decorate her office and might not be willing to have a live-in relationship with Ranbir. Alia Bhatt, Ranbir KapoorInstagramEarlier, Ranbir and Katrina had moved together when they were in a relationship and were even on the verge of getting married. But Neetu Kapoor was reportedly not in favour of it.As Alia and Ranbir have openly declared their love for each other, it wouldn’t come as a surprise if the couple start living together in the near future. It is also being said that the couple are all in for marriage and may tie the knot soon.Take a look.last_img read more

United Airlines Will Now Pay Voluntarily Bumped Passengers Up To 10000

first_imgJulio Cortez/APStung by criticism and a public outcry over the forced removal of one of its passengers, United Airlines is boosting its payments to passengers to give up seats to ease overbooking.United Airlines is making changes after a man was forcibly removed from one of its flights earlier this month, promising to cut down on overbooking and raise the maximum incentive for passengers to skip a flight to $10,000.On the flight that became a public-relations nightmare for the company, compensation for being voluntarily bumped had topped out at $1,000.United will “empower its personnel to make decisions and find solutions that make sense for both customers and employees,” CEO Oscar Munoz said in a letter to senators Wednesday that was sent in response to inquiries about the unusual removal.In all, United announced 10 policy changes in response to the sharp criticism it received over a debacle that unfolded on a United Express Flight on April 9, after passenger David Dao refused to give up his seat on a flight he’d already boarded, so the crew could make room for airline staff. He was eventually dragged out by security officers, suffering injuries in the process.From now on, United says, it won’t “require customers seated on the plane to give up their seat involuntarily unless safety or security is at risk.” The airline also says it will limit its use of law enforcement officers.The increased compensation puts United in line with rival airline Delta, which announced days after the forced removal in Chicago that it was increasing its maximum compensation for passengers giving up seats to nearly $10,000, up from $1,350.United’s other changes include making sure airline crews are booked onto flights at least an hour before the scheduled departure time. United also says it will create an automated system to solicit volunteers to change their travel plans when flights are overcrowded, and give more training to its employees.The April 9 incident on a flight from Chicago to Louisville triggered a firestorm of outrage against United, fueled by videos of the confrontation and what was seen as a tone-deaf response from the airline, whose initial explanations ignored the violence on one of its planes and stated simply that one customer had “refused to leave.” Soon after, United’s CEO Munoz stated, “I apologize for having to re-accommodate these customers.”There have been calls for United Airlines officials to testify in Congress about the confrontation, and the Senate Commerce Committee has been in touch with Munoz, seeking more details.Munoz sent the panel a letter Wednesday in response to senators’ questions, in which he said the airline crew had been designated “must-ride” on the oversold Chicago-Louisville flight because they were scheduled to operate a flight out of Louisville the next morning, and their original flight had been delayed.The “must-ride” decision was made, Munoz said, so the crew could get the mandatory amount of rest required by the FAA and to avoid further delays for “many other customers down line.”Replying to the Senate panel’s question about compelling a passenger to get off a plane, Munoz said, “It is rare that a passenger is denied boarding after already having been seated.”Copyright 2017 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/. Sharelast_img read more