Denied booze, drunk Irish woman abuses and spits at Air India crew

Cornelia Mascio
Novembre 15, 2018

The woman was travelling a business class flight from Mumbai to London on Saturday. She even boasted of being an worldwide rights lawyer who has helped Palestinian people. She also reportedly spat at the crew and hurled abuses at a woman flight attendant. The woman, visibly drunk is seen shouting, "I am a human rights lawyer...an worldwide criminal lawyer..."

In several videos taken onboard, the woman - identified as an Irish national by Indian media - claims to be a "f***ing worldwide lawyer" and says she just wanted a "wee bit of wine" during a vile rant in business class.

In the video, the woman passenger can be heard saying, "I am working for all your people".

The passenger adds: "Don't get any money for it by the way".

The video clip ends with the 50-year-old having a rant at her fellow business class passengers for not "standing up against injustice".

A video of the incident happened on the November 10 Air India flight AI-131 has gone viral over the social media showing the woman abusing the crew members and even spitting at them after being denied more alcohol. The flying stripes on the crew member's shoulder suggest that he is one of the Air India flight's pilots.

According to a report in India Today, the woman's rant began when the cabin crew complained to the commander that the woman was too drunk.

She then calls the female crewmember an "Indian f***ing moneygrabbing b*****d" before walking off back to her seat, shouting that she will 'turn you inside f***ing out, you f***ing stupid c***s! "But you won't give me a f-king glass of wine". I work for all you f**king people. The woman was arrested when the plane landed and charged with racially aggravated public order, common assault and drunk and disorderly, and is now being investigated.

"Give me a bottle of wine and game over!"

"She was subsequently released under investigation".

More than 150 pilots from different Indian airlines have failed breath tests for alcohol in the past four years, the government said in response to a 2018 freedom of information request.

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