Before you fly
Modern slavery, servitude, forced labour and human trafficking are crimes and violations of fundamental human rights. The Modern Slavery Act 2015 is an Act of Parliament in the United Kingdom that tackles slavery in the country, and combines previous offences relating to trafficking and slavery.
The Emirates Group complies with all of the laws of the countries in which it operates including those relating to anti-human trafficking and anti-slavery. The Emirates Group has a zero tolerance approach to modern slavery and is committed to acting ethically and with integrity in all business dealings, relationships and supply chains.
From 17 February 2005, EC Regulation 261/2004 gives passengers boarding a flight in an EU country certain rights in the event of denied boarding, cancellation, or long delay of flights.
If you feel you are entitled to compensation according to these notices, please contact your nearest Emirates office.
Note that not all EC countries have appointed national enforcement bodies.
We’ve explained our liabilities towards you as a customer and your baggage in accordance with EC regulations.
The EU Summary of Liability(Opens a PDF in a new tab)
If we have made a reservation for you on a flight which is due to be operated by an airline whose name is entered on the list, you may be entitled to reimbursement or re-routing in respect of such flight in accordance with Article 8 of EC Regulation 261/04. Note that the eligibility requirements contained within EC Regulation 261/04 shall apply to your flight.
Emirates has taken out insolvency protection with (IPP) as Cover Holder for Certain Underwriters at Lloyd’s. This Insurance is only in respect of the Insolvency of Emirates for all monies paid to us (Emirates) in respect of Linked Travel & Package Travel Arrangements booked as defined under / and/or
The following notice from the US Transportation Security Administration applies to all passengers travelling to or from the United States of America:
“The Transportation Security Administration (TSA) requires you to provide your full name, date of birth, and gender for the purpose of watch list screening, under the authority of 49 U.S.C. section 114, the Intelligence Reform and Terrorism Prevention Act of 2004 and 49 C.F.R parts 1540 and 1560. You may also provide your Redress Number, if available. Failure to provide your full name, date of birth, and gender may result in denial of transport or denial of authority to enter the boarding area. TSA may share information you provide with law enforcement or intelligence agencies or others under its published system of records notice. For more on TSA privacy policies, or to review the system of records notice and the privacy impact assessment, please see the TSA Web site at "
The CBSA is authorized to collect advance arrival information (under subsection 107.1(1) of the and paragraph 148(1)(d) of the ), as well as advance departure information and exit records (section 93 of the and section 11 of the ). The CBSA uses the prescribed information to identify persons who may pose a threat to Canada's safety or security. For travellers coming to Canada, these persons may be subject to investigation, and may undergo closer questioning or examination upon arrival. The CBSA also uses the prescribed information to validate, prior to departure, that all incoming air travellers hold a prescribed document to enter Canada or are exempt from that requirement, or are a prescribed person. For departing travellers, the CBSA will use advance exit information only to better identify high-risk persons and goods that depart, or intend to depart, Canada. CBSA entry and exit records may be shared with other government departments for immigration, social benefits or law enforcement purposes. All travellers may request a copy of the prescribed entry and exit information provided about them by making a request in writing to the CBSA. Any traveller who believes that the prescribed information provided about them was incorrect may make a request in writing to the CBSA to have the information corrected. Any traveller may complain in writing to the CBSA if they believe that the CBSA has unfairly refused to provide access to the prescribed information provided about them, has not corrected the prescribed information provided about them, or has otherwise incorrectly handled the prescribed information provided about them. Travellers can obtain more information by consulting the .
Airline passengers’ rights are protected under the Malaysian Aviation Consumer Protection Code (MACPC), regardless if they have purchased travel insurance from an airline or any travel insurance service provider. For more information on the MACPC, head to www.mavcom.my.
Tickets for Flights departing from Male (MLE) are issued inclusive of the Airport Development Fee and Airport Service Charge. These are charged at a rate of USD 25 each, but Maldives nationals receive a discount on these fees and are only required to pay USD 12 for each tax. Maldives nationals can contact us to request a refund of the USD 13 for each tax they are not required to pay.
For more information please visit https://mira.gov.mv/forms/r834-guide-to-airport-service-charge-and-development-fee.pdf.
All plastic carrier bags, regardless of their thickness are prohibited from being imported, exported, manufactured, sold, stored supplied and used in Mainland Tanzania.
Travellers going to Tanzania are advised to avoid carrying or packing plastic bags in their suitcases or hand luggage.
However, plastic packaging for medical, foodstuff, sanitary and waste management services will be permitted. Additionally, plastic carrier items known as “Ziploc bags” specifically used for carrying toiletries when travelling will be permitted, and are expected to remain in possession of travellers throughout their visit.