Cranky on the Web (November 28 – December 2)

Air Travel Naughty and Nice List: Point CounterpointConde Nast Daily Traveler
One Daily Traveler blogger wrote about the Consumer Reports Naughty and Nice list. As usual, I had a different view. They’re posted together as a point-counterpoint piece.

In the Trenches: Executing the SwitchIntuit Small Business Blog
We finally switched hosts, and it’s been great.

Peter Greenberg Worldwide RadioPeter Greenberg
I was on Peter Greenberg’s radio show talking about mergers, frequent flier programs, etc. It starts at about the 1:29 mark and goes for 10 minutes. This was taped a few weeks ago and just aired over the last weekend. As you can tell at the end, I disagree with Peter a lot on fees.

(Visited 18 times, 1 visits today)

Get Posts via Email When They Go Live or in a Weekly Digest

Leave a Reply

3 Comments on "Cranky on the Web (November 28 – December 2)"

newest oldest most voted
judy nagy
I just read the article on “Naughty & Nice” selections. I am SO TIRED of Americans expecting total equality without effort on their part. Why on earth shouldn’t those of us who wish to pay for a better experience be allowed to do so? I just took a very pleasant Southwest flight because I could do the early boarding for $10 or $15. I hadn’t flown SW for years because the cattle-call boarding, all those morons sitting in aisle seats blocking the empty seats beside them. Ugh! I’ll probably fly Southwest again, and this is GOOD for Southwest. It’s a… Read more »
David SF eastbay

I wonder if Santa will be reading their Naughty and Nice list.

How fast some people forget that there was a time when you couldn’t get a seat until you checked in at the gate and they pulled a little sticker off a plane chart and stuck it on your ticket jacket. Well so much for aging myself by saying that…lol

Sanjeev M

@David, unfortunately I think you did age yourself :)

I don’t remember ever having a flight without a seat assignment before getting to the gate. For that matter I didn’t even know you used to check yourself in at the gate. Although I do remember the days before 9/11 when anyone could come up to the gate to see people off.

At least with a plane chart and stickers you don’t have the problem of double booking seats like you do with computer systems :)