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This article is an orphan, as few or no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; suggestions may be available. (February 2009) Rule 240 is a term describing what individual airlines will do for late or stranded passengers, in the event of delays caused by airlines. The original rule, referring to a federal requirement before airline deregulation in 1978, is long-obsolete[1]; however, the major airlines have filed "conditions of carriage" with the U.S. Department of Transportation guaranteeing their similar provisions. These provisions vary from airline to airline, and generally apply only to delays that are absolutely the airline's fault, such as mechanical delays, and not to "force majeure" events such as weather, strikes, or "acts of God". Rule 240 mandated that an airline facing a delayed or canceled flight had to transfer you to another carrier if 1) the second carrier could get you to your destination more quickly than the original line and 2) it had available seats. References ^ Frequently Asked Questions, Air Traffic Control System Command Center, Federal Aviation Administration. The term "Rule 240" refers to a rule that existed before airline deregulation. There is no longer an actual Rule 240. External links Consumerist.com article "Don't Fly Without A Copy Of Rule 240" Smarter Travel.com article "Goodbye, travel protections: Why 'Rule 240' is headed for oblivion". PeterGreenberg.com article "Setting the Record Straight on Rule 240" This article about aviation terminology is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e