US coronavirus: You don’t have to change holiday plans due to Omicron if you’re vaccinated, Fauci says. But don’t wait to get a booster

With the Delta variant still spreading — and travel expected to increase this month — vaccinations are key to safely enjoying end-of-the-year festivities.
“Just as I said and I’ll say it again, if you have a vaccinated situation, enjoy the holidays with your family in a family setting,” National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases director Dr. Anthony Fauci said at a CNN Global Town Hall on Wednesday.
But it’s clear that vaccinations have been effective against other coronavirus variants, including the Delta variant that is still raging in hotspots across the US. And Fauci said their success against Delta may also be seen with Omicron.

“That’s where we’re hoping we’ll see with the Omicron variant, that if you get your levels high enough it’ll spill over and get cross-protection against that variant,” Fauci said, adding that it is still not clear whether people will need yearly or more frequent Covid-19 booster shots.

Some Americans may be asking if they should wait to get a Covid-19 booster depending on what scientists learn about the Omicron variant, but Fauci said to not wait.

“Get that extra boost now,” Fauci said. “The level of antibodies that rise and go up following a boost is much, much higher than the peak level that you get after your second dose of a two-dose vaccine.”

As officials prep for Omicron, US hospitals are still battling severe Delta variant infections
The first confirmed case in the US of the Omicron variant was identified in California on Wednesday. Fauci said the person was fully vaccinated and is experiencing “mild symptoms, which are improving at this point.”

A second case has been found in a Minnesota resident who had traveled to New York City. The person — an adult male — was vaccinated, had mild symptoms on November 22 and was tested on November 24. He has since recovered, according to the Minnesota Department of Health.

New York officials are asking individuals who attended a conference at the Javits Center between November 18-22 to get tested following revelations that the Minnesota resident also attended the conference. Proof of vaccination was required to attend the convention, New York Gov. Kathy Hochul said Thursday.

Health officials expect to find more Omicron cases as genetic sequencing continues around the country.

The Delta variant is still at the forefront of health officials’ minds as it accounts for practically all new infections. Nearly 58,000 Americans are hospitalized with Covid-19, according to data from US Health and Human Services.

Dr. Richard Besser, former acting director of the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, told CNN’s Anderson Cooper on Wednesday that he hopes so-called “Covid-19 fatigue” will not prevent people from getting vaccinated.

“Even if the Omicron strain doesn’t turn out to be any worse, we are losing close to a thousand people every day from the Delta variant, and that in and of itself is a reason for people to get boosted,” Besser said.

A person is tested for Covid-19 inside the Tom Bradley International Terminal at Los Angeles International Airport on December 01, 2021

Travel concerns remain

With Omicron detected in at least 25 countries and territories, officials are working to find those infected and are cautioning those at higher risk of severe symptoms to avoid travel.
In the US, the Biden administration announced restrictions last week against travelers, with the exception of US citizens and legal permanent residents, from entering the US from eight southern African nations. The Omicron variant was first identified by South African scientists.
Biden to extend transportation mask mandate through March
Following an earlier CDC order that airlines must collect contact information from passengers before their arrival to notify of possible Covid-19 exposures, the agency plans to provide the names of those on flights from southern Africa to state and local public health departments, a health official confirms. Delta Air Lines, United Airlines and American Airlines told CNN they are complying with the directive.

Fauci told a White House news briefing Wednesday that the travel bans are meant to be “temporary” and were needed to slow the variant’s arrival, rather than the highly unlikely task of stopping it completely.

“No one feels — I certainly don’t — that a travel ban is going to prevent people who are infected from coming to the United States,” Fauci said. “But we needed to buy some time to be able to prepare, understand what’s going on.”

The World Health Organization on Tuesday said those who are not fully vaccinated or do not have proof of prior infection, as well as those over 60 years of age or have comorbidities such as heart disease, cancer or diabetes should “postpone travel to areas with community transmission” due to the Omicron variant.

Prolonged pandemic effects discovered

With more than 785,000 Americans dead from Covid-19 and hospitals still stretched to capacity in some parts of the country, two recent studies further demonstrate how damaging the virus has been as well for those who survived.
People who lived through a severe case of Covid-19 — those requiring hospitalization — were about 2.5 times more likely to die within a year of diagnosis than those who did not have Covid-19, according to a study published Wednesday in the journal Frontiers in Medicine, and were nearly two times more likely to die than those who had a mild or moderate case.

The study from researchers at the University of Florida found no significant difference in mortality risk between patients with mild or moderate Covid-19 and those who did not have Covid-19, suggesting that preventing severe Covid-19 infections is the most effective ways to avoid deaths.

Only about 20% of “downstream deaths” among Covid-19 patients were from respiratory or cardiovascular causes, the study determined.

“Since these deaths were not for a direct Covid-19 cause of death among these patients who have recovered from the initial episode of Covid-19, this data suggests that the biological insult from Covid-19 and physiological stress from Covid-19 is significant,” the researchers wrote. The de-identified medical records of nearly 14,000 patients in 2020 were used in their study.

Another analysis, from the United Network for Organ Sharing, found that one in every 10 lung transplants in the US in 2021 has gone to a patient with lung damage related to Covid-19.

In the last five months of 2020, only about 2% — one in every 50 — lung transplants went to Covid-19 patients, data showed.

CNN’s Jen Christensen, Maggie Fox, Deidre McPhillips, Jaime Gumbrecht, Jacqueline Howard, Taylor Romine, Virginia Langmaid, Kaitlan Collins, Pete Muntean and Greg Wallace contributed to this report.

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TRU WolfPack basketball, volleyball schedules change as result of heavy rainfall, flooding, road closures in southern B.C.

The TRU WolfPack were impacted on Tuesday by changes to the Canada West schedule, alterations made as flooding and road closures continue to impact travel across southern B.C. in the wake of extremely heavy rainfall on Nov. 14 and Nov. 15.

The TRU WolfPack were impacted on Tuesday by changes to the Canada West schedule, alterations made as flooding and road closures continue to impact travel across southern B.C. in the wake of extremely heavy rainfall on Nov. 14 and Nov. 15.

TRU will play host to the UBC Okanagan Heat of Kelowna in men’s and women’s basketball action on Friday and Saturday.

The women will tip off at 5 p.m. on Friday and 3 p.m. on Saturday. Men’s play will get underway at 7 p.m. on Friday and 5 p.m. on Saturday.

Trinity Western of Langley was originally slated to play the WolfPack in men’s and women’s basketball action this weekend in Kamloops.

TRU was scheduled play the Fraser Valley Cascades in Abbotsford this weekend in men’s and women’s volleyball.

Those matches have been postponed until Feb. 4 and Feb. 5.

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ULEZ: The London tip where locals have to change their car or pay £12.50 to visit

Londoners from outside the new Ultra Low Emission Zone are furious as they now have to buy a new car or pay £12.50 to visit their local tip.

The newly expanded zone extends up to the North and South Circular roads. Areas in Barnes, Mortlake, East Sheen, North Richmond and Kew are in the zone.

Townmead Road Re-use and Recycling Centre in Mortlake is within the zone too.

This means customers visiting the tip will now be charged £12.50 per day by TfL if their vehicle is not compliant with emissions rules.

Read more:How to pay ULEZ charges as London’s emission zone is expanded

The penalty charge for cars that drive in the ULEZ and don’t pay the daily fee can be £80, rising to £160 if not paid within 14 days.

Local resident Joanna Rutlidge said: “I absolutely hate ULEZ. This is my only car that is suitable and it’s my oldest car. We’re being forced to sell or to buy new cars.

“I’m fortunate that I can afford to buy a new car but what about those who can’t.”

A supervisor at the tip, who wished to remain anonymous, said: “Me and my brothers have had to buy a new vehicle just to get to work, and it’s put us in debt.

Mortlake Richmond ULEZ
A tip supervisor has had to buy a new car with his brothers just to get to work

“We have to car share now just to come to work. We bought the new car a couple of days before the ULEZ.

“I would have thought [TfL] would have allowed this road to have been just outside of the ULEZ.”

David and Sue Swain from Teddington have to travel into the ULEZ to reach the tip, they said: “We’ve checked TfL’s website twice and we seem to be alright. I hope our car is compliant.”

But Jane Smith said: “My car’s compliant and I’m supportive of ULEZ. We are going to have to start to make changes to reduce pollution.

“It’s only a tiny change compared to what we need to do for climate change.”

Munira Wilson, Lib Dem MP for Twickenham, wrote to the Mayor of London two weeks ago asking him to intervene in the expansion of the ULEZ scheme.

Deputy mayor Heidi Alexander responded that Townmead Recycling Centre and Mortlake Crematorium would be included within the zone stating that “it is important to maintain a clear, consistent and understandable boundary for the public”.

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Cllr Gareth Roberts, leader of Richmond Council, said: “Ever since TfL proposed this expansion we have challenged the boundaries.

“We are supportive of the ULEZ as a whole [but] we cannot support the dividing line that this boundary places through our borough and our communities.

“As a result, many of our residents and businesses are now faced with having to pay to visit the recycling centre or the crematorium – something all local tax-payers should be entitled to access for free.”

Alex Williams, TfL’s director of city planning, said: “The expanded ULEZ is urgently needed to tackle London’s toxic air, which currently leads to thousands of premature deaths in the city every year and increases the risk of asthma, dementia and cancer and stunts the development of children’s lungs.

“These negative health impacts are seen disproportionately in outer London boroughs. It is expected that the new zone will reduce harmful nitrogen dioxide by around 30 per cent London-wide and we are encouraging those with non-compliant vehicles to use public transport where they can, including our extensive and low-cost bus network.

“The vast majority of people travelling in the zone already meet the standards, and the Mayor’s £61m scrap page scheme has helped take more than 12,000 older, more polluting vehicles off the road.”

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Hastings Law to Change Name Linked to Native Massacres

As a law student in 1950s San Francisco, Willie Brown paid little heed to the name of the school he was attending: the Hastings College of the Law, named after the state’s first chief justice, whose dark past was not widely known.

“People did not pay attention to anything named 100 years ago or 150 years ago,” Brown, the former San Francisco mayor and Democratic power broker, told me when I called him Tuesday evening. “None of us did. And particularly me.”

But as the nation reassesses its history, discussions of symbols and names are now a familiar part of political discourse. One of the latest historical figures to come under scrutiny is Serranus Hastings, the law school’s founder, who masterminded a Gold Rush-era slaughter of Yuki men, women and children in and around his Mendocino County horse and cattle ranch 160 years ago. The massacres were part of a pattern of killings paid for by the California Legislature in the early decades of statehood.

Last week, The New York Times published a front-page article on the Hastings legacy with the headline, “He Unleashed a California Massacre. Should This School Be Named for Him?” On Tuesday, Brown was applauding the unanimous decision by the board of directors of his alma mater, the University of California, Hastings College of the Law, to change its own name.

Joseph Cotchett, a high-powered lawyer and one of the biggest donors to Hastings, said the article helped galvanize alumni around the idea that the name must be changed.

“Right here in progressive San Francisco, there’s a school called Hastings,” Cotchett told me on Tuesday. “Are you kidding me? It’s scandalous.”

The dean and chancellor of the school, David Faigman, had previously argued forcefully for retaining the name, but told me he now saw the name change as a “necessary step.”

Faigman initiated an inquiry in 2017 into the actions of the school’s founder, and with it a wider debate over how to address the sins of the past. Before Tuesday’s decision he had argued that the college should keep its name while pushing for restorative justice, including maintaining a program focused on Indigenous law and pro bono legal assistance for tribes in Round Valley, the area where the Hastings massacres took place.

His original position, Faigman told me, was partly shaped by comments from Yuki tribespeople that they had felt erased by history and that removing the Hastings name would further seal that historical erasure.

But even after Tuesday’s decision a number of questions remain unanswered, including what the new name will be, and whether the state will be forced to repay Hastings descendants the $100,000 donated by Serranus Hastings, a sum that would today reach into the millions of dollars. The school’s enactment said the school was “to be forever known and designated as ‘Hastings’ College of the Law.”

The name change must be done through an act of the Legislature. One suggestion, the University of California, San Francisco College of the Law, would cause “brand confusion” with the University of California, San Francisco, Faigman said.

Col. Claes Lewenhaupt, a great-great-grandson of Hastings who sits on the law school’s board of directors, said by text message Tuesday night that changing the school’s name was “the right thing to do,” although he said he was “saddened” to see the Hastings name go because of the school’s more recent association with helping the underserved.

Deb Hutt, a Yuki tribeswoman who lives in Round Valley, was also ambivalent. She said a group of alumni and other concerned San Franciscans reached out to her after the article was published. “A weight was lifted,” she said.

But she told me she wasn’t satisfied with simply a vote to change the name.

“They are trying to correct their wrongs,” she said. “It’s a shallow victory.”

Today’s travel tip comes from Bruce Higgins, a reader who lives in San Diego:

In the summertime, visit Barrio Logan just south of downtown San Diego. Check out the art in Chicano Park and the weekly Low Rider show and cruise. There are interesting shops and food trucks as well.

Tell us about your favorite places to visit in California. Email your suggestions to [email protected]. We’ll be sharing more in upcoming editions of the newsletter.

Spectacular fall colors arrived in Yosemite over the weekend, a vibrant — but probably brief — showing of reds, oranges and yellows.

See photos of the explosion on this blog dedicated to California’s autumn colors.

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This climate activist from Colombia believes events like COP26 can bring change : Goats and Soda – NPR

This climate activist from Colombia believes events like COP26 can bring change : Goats and Soda  NPR

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The impact of climate change will top travel risks in 2022

Emanuele Scansani, director of partnerships and strategic relations, Riskline

Emanuele Scansani, director of partnerships and strategic relations, Riskline

Having obliterated the travel world for nearly two years, the Covid-19 pandemic in 2022 will no longer be the primary risk to business travellers, nor the principal duty of care concern for travel managers.

While it’s impossible to predict precisely what will happen next year, our worldwide network of risk intelligence specialists analyse information from trusted sources and use their deep understanding of repeated patterns of human behaviour to interpret this and suggest what may happen. And in 2022 we expect Covid-19 to be among a raft of risk and duty of care concerns as business travellers get back on the road again.

Safety, security and sustainability will be the prime considerations in 2022. Covid-19 is sure to be in the top five travel risks again, but the impact of climate change in its broadest sense is likely to have the greatest influence.

Firstly, what travel managers are requesting from their suppliers has changed; they want detailed sustainability information as they must consider their company’s carbon footprint. This is closely aligned with the rise of purposeful travel – thinking about the ROI of travel before booking, travelling directly by the most eco-friendly mode of transport possible, and taking into consideration any negative impact on communities along the way.

Equally of concern is how climate change is affecting weather patterns and the number of natural disasters we are seeing today. Storms, wildfires, extreme temperatures and monsoons continue to be more severe and to disrupt travel – so too volcanic eruptions.

One of the consequences of this extreme weather is large-scale forced migration which creates havoc on particular routes and at borders. What is happening between Belarus, Poland and Germany, and from North Africa to Italy and through Turkey are good examples.

Geopolitical changes will also add new tensions to the world order, potentially introducing new considerations for travellers and travel managers. The Biden administration’s isolationist approach has left space for other countries like China, for instance, to increase their dominance in Hong Kong, and flex their muscles in Taiwan and the South China Sea, while in Europe there is set to be a change in the power balance following Angela Merkel’s leadership in Germany.

Unfortunately, terrorism is likely to return as the level of hatred and anger increases, with not only Islamist attacks but also right-wing extremists continuing to be a potent threat. Travellers need to be more vigilant than ever about such threats and ensure that they have the best possible information sources and avoid local rumours.

In 2021 there have been several major cyber attacks such as the Colonial Pipeline breach and the ransomware attack on Brenntag. Without any new deterrents, further attacks are likely in 2022 as businesses, governments and organisations continue to migrate more business functions and operations to the digital world.

Of course, Covid-19 is still with us and remains a significant threat to travellers. Although many countries have rolled out vaccination programmes, many lower income countries have not double-vaccinated more than half their populations – and some far less. 

At the same time, the long-term efficacy of the vaccines is uncertain. The rising number of cases in the UK is partially due to the need to give a booster to those who were vaccinated early in the year. What’s more, the possibility of new variants that are not suppressed by existing vaccines remains a threat. On top of this, anti-vaccine and anti-lockdown protests are likely to create scenarios in city centres that travellers should be informed to avoid.

Compared with the extensive disruptions in 2020 and 2021, travel in 2022 may be slightly easier and less uncertain, but trusted sources of up-to-date information about potential threats will remain vital.

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Edwards to travel to Scotland for climate change summit

Gov. John Bel Edwards will travel to Scotland this week for the 26th United Nations Climate Change Conference of the Parties.

There, he will make the case that while Louisiana is “suffering severe consequences related to the world’s changing climate,” no state is better positioned to be a leader in the changing energy landscape.

The Governor will be joined by cabinet secretaries and advisors, including members and staffers of his Climate Initiatives Task Force, to help shape the international discussion about climate change, cleaner energy, and creating sustainable communities in the face of a changing climate.

The Governor and his team will depart on October 28 and will attend COP26 and related meetings beginning on October 31 until November 4.

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Climate change and travel: How to make your trips less bad for the planet

Chris Woodford, a science and technology writer for adults and children and author of the new book “Breathless: Why Air Pollution Matters — And How it Affects You,” says that overall, the calculations can get too complicated to establish whether staying at a hotel is better or worse for the environment than renting a house on Airbnb. But you can still try to spend your travel dollars supporting accommodations that are investing in greener practices, e.g., a hotel in a LEED certified building, one that uses biodegradable key cards, mobile check-in or solar power.

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Going To England? The UK’s Rules for International Travelers Are About To Change

Beginning on October 4, the United Kingdom’s (U.K.) rules regarding international travel will shift to a new system in an effort to make entry requirements for foreign nationals simpler and more straightforward.

The red, amber and green travel light system that has been in place since England’s reopening this past May has been widely criticized for being too confusing and eroding consumer confidence. The British government has therefore taken steps to simplify it by placing high-risk countries on a red list and assigning the rest of the world the same set of entry requirements.


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Reopening from COVID-19

Those traveling to England from countries and territories that aren’t on the red list will now be subject to certain conditions based on their vaccination status. To be considered fully vaccinated, persons will need to have received all doses of a vaccine-type that’s been approved by programs in the U.K., Europe or the U.S., and have completed the course at least 14 days prior to arrival in England.

The government is making progress in vaccine recognition and will recognize different formulations of the four listed vaccines (AstraZeneca, Pfizer/BioNTech, Moderna or Johnson & Johns/Janssen). For those courses that require two doses, it’ll also be acceptable to have mixed two different vaccine types or have received each inoculation under different approved national programs.

If you ARE fully vaccinated, you must:

—Provide proof that you’ve been fully immunized using digital or hard-copy documentation (i.e., CDC card for Americans or E.U. DCC for Europeans).

—Pay for and book an appointment for a COVID-19 test to be taken by Day Two, following arrival in England.

—Complete a passenger locator form within the 48-hour window prior to your arrival.

What you WON’T have to do under the new rules is take a pre-departure test, test again on Day Eight of your stay or quarantine for 10 days upon arrival.

COVID-19 Vaccine travel
COVID-19 vaccines are leading to a surge in travel planning. (photo via gesrey / iStock / Getty Images Plus)

If you are NOT fully vaccinated, you must:

—Take a pre-departure COVID-19 test within 72 hours of travel to England.

—Pay for and book COVID-19 tests to be taken on Day Two and Day Eight of your stay.

—Complete a passenger locator form within the 48-hour window prior to your arrival.

—Quarantine for the first 10 days, either at home or in your accommodations. It’s possible to exit quarantine early if you pay for a private COVID-19 test through the ‘Test to Release’ scheme.

If you’re traveling to England from ‘red list’ countries, the same rules will apply to you, whether you’re fully, partially or unvaccinated. If you’re been in a red list country or territory within the previous 10 days, you’ll only be permitted to enter if you are a British or Irish nationals, or you have residence rights in the U.K.

If you’re coming from a red list country, you must:

—Take a pre-departure COVID-19 test within 72 hours of travel.

—Book a ‘quarantine hotel’ package, including two post-arrival COVID-19 tests.

—Complete a passenger locator form within the 48-hour window prior to your arrival.

According to the U.K. government website, the red list is set to be reviewed every three weeks or, “whenever concerning evidence means we may need to act faster to protect public health.”

For the latest info on travel around the world, check out this interactive guide below:


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WEIS Radio | Local & Area News, Sports, & Weather » Traveling over the holidays? Experts say take advantage of vouchers and lack of change fees

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(NEW YORK) — If you’re concerned about travel plans changing during the holidays, experts say it’s important to take stock of any vouchers you may be sitting on and utilize the lack of change fees.

1. Take Advantage of No Change Fees

Amid the COVID-19 pandemic, major U.S. airlines have done away with change fees, allowing travelers to be more flexible with their plans and giving them the option to switch travel dates and flights.

Scott Keyes, founder of Scott’s Cheap Flights, said it’s crucial to take advantage of this policy when booking holiday trips.

“During the pandemic, the airlines got rid of those change fees for most flights, so now when you book a flight, as long as it’s not in Basic Economy, you automatically have flexibility so that you can change your flight later on without having to pay any penalty to do so,” Keyes said in an interview with ABC News. “If the new flights you switch to are more expensive, you do have to cover that fare difference, but if the new dates are cheaper, you’ll actually get the difference back in the form of a travel credit.”

While carriers are being more accommodating, Keyes said it’s important to not think of this policy as “free cash.”

“What folks have now when they travel is that they have the flexibility to be able to change their travel dates or get a voucher from the airline for future travel, but again not conflating that with getting a cash refund.”

However, if you want to be certain that you will get your money back, be sure to book a “refundable” fare.

“To be able to get your money back for a flight that you no longer want to take, you had to have booked a much more expensive refundable ticket,” Keyes said. “Those are the only ones that allow you to fully get your money back if you decide later to cancel.”

2. Check to see if you have any vouchers, and if they’re still valid

If you didn’t book that refundable fare, you’re next best bet is contacting your airline and obtaining a travel voucher — this will allow you to use that money with the airline and rebook at a later date.

However, those vouchers don’t last forever, Keyes said.

“Vouchers in general have a use it or lose it component,” Keyes said. “You want to find out what the expiration date is so it doesn’t accidentally expire without your even realizing it.”

At the beginning of the pandemic, airlines began offering customers travel vouchers for trips already booked. Policies vary from carrier to carrier, so it’s important to read the fine print.

“You want to find out what is the expiration date refer to — does this refer to the date I have to travel by or just the date I have to book my flight by,” Keyes said.

If your voucher has expired, Keyes said not to lose hope.

“Give the airline a call and see if they’re willing to extend the deadline,” Keyes said. “The number of people traveling is still down significantly from where it was pre-pandemic and airlines are trying to engender not only goodwill among travelers, but also trying to make sure that folks fill up those planes.”

“It never hurts to ask.”

3. Treat it like a game of chicken

If your trip is already booked but you think you might have to make changes, Keyes said it might be worth waiting until the last minute to cancel or tweak your trip.

“My best piece of advice in that scenario is to treat it like a game of chicken,” Keyes said. “It’s either you cancel the flight, and you’re going to get a travel voucher from the airline, or maybe they cancel the flight, in which case you would be entitled to a cash refund — so it’s whoever blinks first.”

Last year, the Department of Transportation (DOT) cracked down on airlines, pushing them to be more transparent with their refund policies if a flight is cancelled or significantly delayed by the carrier.

The move came amid thousands of complaints from customers, many of which concerned refunds. At the time, DOT asked airlines, “to revisit their customer service policies and ensure they are as flexible and considerate as possible to the needs of passengers who face financial hardship during this time.”

“The one loophole here, which I think is really important for folks to know, is if the airline cancels or significantly changes your flight, under federal law you are entitled to a full cash refund if you want one,” Keyes said.

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