A few months ago, we reported that the European Union was considering a ban on discounts offered by certain airlines for the purpose of “accidents”.
This has led to a lot of speculation about why this policy is being enforced in Europe, but there are some pretty obvious reasons to believe that this is the case.
First, there’s the fact that a lot more people are being insured than there are people insured.
The European Commission is currently working on legislation that would allow airlines to offer a lower rate on accidents if they have a high volume of claims.
This is likely to have some very significant consequences on the number of insured people in the EU.
The number of passengers who are insured will also be reduced, since there are fewer people to cover them.
The fact that these policies are being put in place is a way for airlines to avoid paying for insurance premiums, so they’re going to need to find ways to offset that.
Second, the European Commission’s proposal would effectively make it harder for consumers to get cheaper insurance.
According to a new study published in the Journal of Consumer Research, the “bundle discount” offered by many of the major carriers is significantly higher than the average price for a policy.
In fact, if you’re looking at an individual policy with an annual premium of 5,400 euros (around $6,000), you’re getting a 10-percent discount when you apply for the cheapest insurance.
In comparison, if that same policy is purchased by someone with an average income of $30,000 (about $50,000) it’s worth 25-percent more.
This means that the person buying the policy is going to pay much more for the policy than someone who’s making less than $30 million a year.
In other words, people who make more than $100 million will be paying much more to insure against air crashes than people who are making less.
So, while the EU might be taking the position that it’s okay to offer discounts for people who aren’t making much money, that’s not going to have a big impact on the amount of insurance available.
It’s a bit of a chicken and egg problem, though.
If you’re buying insurance for someone who isn’t making enough money, it’s possible that the policy will be less expensive than a policy with the same premium.
If it’s the other way around, the discount might be a good deal for people with lower incomes, but it might not be for people in higher income brackets.
The researchers found that “only the lowest-income and most elderly people were affected, and the most affluent people were not.”
The authors of the study concluded that this policy could have a “negative impact on individual insurance policies.”
If you want to get a lower premium for your car insurance, this policy might be the ticket.