BA passengers stuck in far flung exotic destinations such as Thailand, Australia and Iraq, are being offered the chance to come back on BA flight 1 week later than planned or book with the local agent of Human Trafficking gangs.
Tracy from Essex, on holiday in Dubai with her 3 kids, said 'Well, I wasn't sure which option to take: on one hand, you had agents who looked dodgy, didn't give toss and wore BA uniforms, or the well dressed man, wearing big 80's shades, greasy slicked back hair and going by the name of "Ahmed". I chose "Ahmed" in the end, because I'm part-time at Tesco's and I was promised a well paid job as a nanny in the UK as part of the deal."
Other repatriated BA passengers told similar stories. Margaret, 83, speaking from the "Oriental Flower" massage parlour in Wolverhampton, said "I've had a wonderful journey coming back, visiting countries I never expected to visit, meeting new and wonderful friends along the way. Even though some of the long journey was by coach, hanging on for dear life underneath it, the gang members were so helpful. They even told me I didn't need to repay the cost of the journey, I told them I wouldn't take no for an answer. And at my age in life, I'm having a wonderful time working here."
Although, stranded BA passengers are profusely praising the trafficking gangs, others are outraged at the preferential treatment. Iqbal, from Pakistan said "I've been waiting to get into Britain for 14 months, and they're barging in front of the queue. Who do they think they are? British?!"
The surprising nature and success of the trafficking gangs in getting people home, travel insurance companies are offering travellers a new type of insurance so that they don't become indentured to the gangs so by having to work in Kebab shops in Leicester.
One passenger, David Marshall, summed it all up by saying "For the ticket price of £10,000, I got warm meals, all my luggage arrived with me at the same destination. Even the free accomodation and the movie choices was first rate. BA has many lessons to learn."
They are reports that Ryanair and Easyjet are getting in on the Human trafficking act by under cutting the large criminal players by forcing people to book online and charging extra, for food, luggage and for paying large amounts in cash.