BRITS meets at the end of the day at British airports under radical plans for a new government constraint, the Sun can reveal.
The home office will launch a review of expanding high street licensing laws into jams packed in Heathrow, Gatwick and other airports across the country.
The relocated could see pubs, restaurants and duty free shops forced to delay the serving of splashes until kl. 10.00 – end of the "early morning pint" for vacationers and stag dos.
Airlines have required a change in months after an increase in air blasting disturbances.
The Minister of the Interior Victoria Atkins said "disturbing or drunk behavior" in heaven was "unacceptable".
But furious pub bosses accused the government of "demonis
And they claimed that any establishment could exempt posh passengers in first class salons – as the drinks are served free of airline.
The aviation authority earlier this summer claimed there were 417 reports of serious disturbance on flights in 2017, up from 415 in 2016 and only 195 by 2015.
However, the captain chiefs claim that there are thousands of incidents that do not meet the CAA limit.
Ryanair demanded restrictions on alcohol sales – including a two-drinking limit for passengers – after a pilot was forced to divert a plane that was bound to Ibiza in July.
In August, an inebriated man was dressed as Peter Pan adventure Tinkerbell started off a plane at Stansted by armed police after abusing the cabin crew.  Currently, pubs and restaurants are "airside" – after passport control – except from the 2003 licensing law governing high street. Wetherspon's red lion in Gatwick opens at. 3.00.
Government sources insist that decisions have not yet been taken, and interested parties will have the next three months set their case.
However, under airline proposals, airports will fall under control of the local authority forcing pubs to apply if they wish to open earlier.
An industry source told The Sun: "It's like that wild west in airports.
"You get sushi bars and burger chains that offer pint or mixers – as they would never have on the high street. 19659002] "Obtaining license laws would force these outlets to take responsibility – and could see them closed if they did not trade."
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