There is no clause at Canada Post saying that if the postal worker gives you 10000 stamps accidentally instead of 1000 that it makes it right to keep the extra. Even if there was, does it make it right to keep them? I don't like the extra baggage fees that AC charges nor the cutbacks nor strict terms that AC has implemented, but I think the "guarantee" of a locked-in price is that if flight prices increase, you can still use the flight pass without incurring extra charges? I haven't read the details, but I bet that's what it refers to. If their own terms do say that they must honor whatever price the flight passes are sold at regardless of an online error then sure everyone has a right to hold them to that. I sort of doubt that clause is present though.alanbrenton wrote: ↑Maybe because the terms and conditions are contractually binding and Air Canada adjusted it as it saw fit?
I agree with most of your points but is there wiggle around terms and conditions indicated on the website or purchase agreement? Maybe they should include the clause: "we reserve the right to cancel any airfare purchase for whatever reason and make changes to terms and conditions post-purchase" and then many here will not be complaining.
About the lawsuit, I was kidding as I live in the GTA and did not bother to tie up my credit cards authorization limit.
Play Hay Day!