David Dao, United Airlines passenger, who was forced to move from his seat and pulled off an overbooked flight from Chicago to Kentucky in April 2017, finally speaks to the "horrible" trial.
Dr. Dao, from Kentucky, appeared in an interview that posted on "Good Morning America" to discuss the flight's demand, as well as his response to the now-viral recording of the incident.
"I don't know, I just shouted," he told ABC News & # 39; Amy Roback about watching the video clips taken by other passengers.
UNITED PASSENGER'S DAUGHTER SEGER FAMILY WERE SURE FROM VIDEO Dao added that he remembered nothing between the time he first became unconscious and later woke up in a hospital where he was treated for his injuries, despite coming back to the plane after his involuntary removal and repeating: "I want to go home," with the face blood constantly. 1
After the incident, Dao said he was overwhelmed by media attention and investigation, and did not leave his house for "Months." The Dao, who told Good Morning America "he actually planned to open a veterans medical facility after the fateful April 2017 plane, added that he found his consolation in charity work.
At the end of April, Dao had settled with United for an unknown amount 19659003] "We are pleased to report that United and Dr. Dao have reached an amicable solution to the unfortunate incident that occurred on board aircraft 3411. We look forward to implementing the improvements we have announced, which will put our customers in The center of everything We do, said a united spokesman at that time.
Despite this, Dao said he was not upset with the Chicago Aviation Manager who removed him from the plane and said they only had one job to do. And, in addition, Dao claimed that he was actually pleased with how the events appeared, forcing airlines to "change politics [ies]" for the better.
"Well, the most important thing is that the accident proved positive way, Sa Dao.
OFFICER WHO DRAGGED UNITED PASSENGERS FROM FLIGHT SUES AIRLINE, CITY OF CHICAGO
In the wake of the incident, United's announced CEO Oscar Munoz made several political changes, including an incentive of $ 10,000 for volunteer offensive passengers on overbooked flights, new time constraints for crew members to arrive to offend passengers, and a pledge to reduce the amount of overbooking on flights.
In a statement shared with Fox News on Tuesday, United Airlines said the event was a "defining moment" that the company uses as a learning experience.
"Flight 3411 was a crucial moment for United Airlines, and it is our responsibility to make sure that we as company and all our 90,000 employees continue to learn from that experience.
"The changes we have implemented since this incident serve our customers better and further develop our employees. This year, we are focused more than ever on our commitment to our customers and looking at every aspect of our business to ensure we keep its best in the center of everything we do.
"As our CEO Oscar Munoz said we at United will never have anyone in the United family forget about the experience of Flight 3411. It makes us a better airline, a more caring company and a stronger team. "
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