A Russian tourist, who wanted to open the door of an open-air Delhi plane, was taken by the police when the plane landed at Delhi’s Indira Gandhi International Airport (IGIA). Then the tourist was fined for trying to open the door of the plane to Moscow as he approached the capital, terrifying passengers and sending the aircrew on a bundle of nerves.
Aeroflot aircraft crew that would control the passenger and the pilot informed the Delhi air traffic controller (ATC), requesting help from the police at the airport. Slowly, the door was opened, the staff of industrial plants security forces (ICM) welcomed the passenger and his rapid response team (QRT) occupy the passengers.
“On 22 May, the Aeroflot service chief had made a PCR call on an undisciplined passenger aboard the SU-232 flight from Moscow to New Delhi-Moscow airport control room was also alerted.Then the flight landed at T3, The pilot gave the passenger with the flight interruption relationship (FDR).The report mentions that the passenger tried to open the door to the outside air in a state drunkenness and alcohol is also consumed on board, “said one High-level police Delhi.
Police took him to Safdarjung Hospital for a medical examination in which the BAC (Blood Alcohol Content) was 56.7 / 100 ml of blood. In terms of driving, the US Or the UK, the BAC level should be less than 80 mg. In India, the authorised blood alcohol content is 30 mg.
“According to the complaint, the facts and circumstances, measures were taken by the passenger according to the law of the aircraft,” said Sanjay Bhatia, DCP (airport).
Sources said the passenger came before the court and was released after a fine of Rs 50,000. There have been several cases of insubordinate passengers in the recent past. In April, a passenger should be attributed to his seat when travelling in Delhi from Dubai when he became violent shortly after the plane took off from Dubai.
A day before that, an Air India air hostess had filed a report of a passenger misconduct on a flight from Muscat. According to airlines, such incidents are on the rise and often pose a risk to other passengers. However, crew members are trained to handle such a situation, and often the situation is out of reach.
“Passengers are often rude and sometimes abused by minor problems. We ask the staff to remain calm, but there are clear guidelines for fixing a passenger if the situation is out of reach,” said a company official Aerial
A few days later, two “drunken” passengers were unloaded by British Airways at Delhi airport after insisting on playing a musical instrument on board.