Qatar Air Relaxes Grip on Flight Attendants as Carrier Grows UpDeena Kamel Yousef and Mohammed Aly Sergie
It’s 10 a.m. in Doha and more than 200 Qatar Airways flight attendants are gathered in an airport hotel ballroom. Taking the microphone, one woman fires off a query about a policy barring cabin crew from using their mobile phones in public while in uniform, garnering murmurs of approval. Another asks why those living in company-owned housing must be in their rooms from 4 a.m. to 7 a.m., getting a round of applause.
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