Hundreds of permanent residents remain stranded in Morocco since Canada suspended direct flights from the Maghreb.
• Read also: Canada suspends direct flights from Morocco
• Read also: Direct flights banned: Nearly 11,000 Canadians believed to be stranded in Morocco
• Read also: No distance education for stranded students in Morocco
Nawal Ben Royen, who has experienced this situation, considers the Canadian government to have abandoned its citizens.
So the lawyer decided to file a class action.
She was last in Morocco at the end of August with her three children.
On Saturday evening, the family learned, after being doubly vaccinated, that direct flights into the country would now be prohibited, the next day, for a month.
“I still have nightmares that I’m at an airport and that I’m going to miss my flight, that I’m waking my kids up in a disaster,” says Nawal Ben Royen.
In her class action against Transport Canada, Montreal’s attorney is not challenging the border closure, but the deadline for applying that measure.
His lawyer argues that the government has so far given travelers a longer period to return to the country.
The applicant demands reimbursement of $4,000 for return air tickets by third countries and punitive and exemplary damages.
To see the full report, watch the video above.
“Music guru. Incurable web practitioner. Thinker. Lifelong zombie junkie. Tv buff. Typical organizer. Evil beer scholar.”
The National Bank: a decrease in the adjusted net results for the second quarter of 2023
The profitability of the National Bank exceeds expectations
Does Chrystia Vreeland want to leave? Anyway, Michael Sabia will leave a huge void around her…