How the JetBlue travel advisory vote 23 went down
A group of airlines has voted to suspend their travel advisories for the first time since President Donald Trump signed an executive order banning travel from seven Muslim-majority countries.
The airlines were expected to vote on the new rule Monday evening, and the vote was delayed on Monday due to a disagreement over who would represent the airlines in the advisory vote.
The vote was supposed to take place Monday afternoon, but it was delayed by the dispute over who represents the airlines, which led to the postponement of the vote.
The travel advisory ban was first put into place by Trump in January, following a deadly terror attack at a gay nightclub in Orlando, Florida, in which 49 people were killed.
The order had been suspended in some cities in January because of concerns about the travel ban, but the ban has since been expanded.
Advocates of the travel advisory rule argued that the ban was intended to protect Americans from terrorist attacks, and they argued that airlines could not be trusted to report terrorist activity and that travelers from the affected countries should not be allowed to board flights.
On Sunday, the advisory rule was amended to include more than half of the countries that were on Trump’s original travel ban list, which was set to expire in June.
In a statement released Monday, the airlines said they supported the new amendment and were confident the revised rule will “protect our customers and travelers from terrorist acts.”
The airlines said that they are “aware of the concerns raised by some of our customers” and they are committed to providing them with information that helps them make informed travel decisions.
While the airlines are voting to suspend travel advisies, they are still recommending that travelers use other forms of transportation to get to their destinations.
As the vote draws near, the group of travelers is also making sure that the new travel advisory rules are applied uniformly to all travelers, according to a statement from the airline groups, which include JetBlue, Delta, United, American and American Eagle.
It is important to remember that a travel advisory suspension is only temporary and it is important for airlines to comply with the revised travel advisory policy, the statement said.
The advisory suspension was delayed due to concerns over who will represent the airline in the new advisory vote, according a spokesperson for JetBlue.
“We continue to believe that the best interests of our passengers are our highest priority and we are committed in making sure our travel team has the information they need to make the most informed decisions possible for them,” JetBlue said in a statement.
American Eagle said in the statement that it is still evaluating the new flight advisory rule, but that it expects to vote in the next few days on the final advisory rule.
Last month, the airline warned that the travel-related ban could cause a backlog of flights.
The airline also said that it was suspending the travel advisys for passengers flying to and from New York, Chicago, Washington, D.C., and Boston, but did not specify where the travelers were traveling.