Earn 1,000 Bonus Dividend Miles on Select American Eagle Routes From LaGuardia Airport: Was Delta Air Lines Short-Changed?

Earn 1,000 bonus US Airways Dividend Miles every time you fly as a passenger round-trip on nonstop flights on select new routes operated by Envoy Air Incorporated and marketed as American Eagle to and from LaGuardia Airport in New York through June 30, 2014  — but you must register for this promotion and provide your Dividend Miles frequent flier loyalty program membership number when booking your reservation; and there is no limit on the number of times you may earn 1,000 bonus US Airways Dividend Miles during the promotion period.
The destinations to and from LaGuardia Airport include the following airports:

  • Arkansas
    • Little Rock LIT
  • Kentucky
    • Louisville SDF
  • North Carolina
    • Greensboro/High Point/Winston-Salem GSO
    • Wilmington ILM
  • Ohio
    • Dayton, Ohio DAY
  • Tennessee
    • Knoxville TYS
  • Virginia
    • Charlottesville Albemarle CHO
    • Norfolk ORF
    • Richmond RIC
    • Roanoke ROA

Travel is valid on nonstop flights operated by Envoy Air Incorporated — regardless of whether they are marketed by US Airways, American Airlines or American Eagle.
Registration may occur at any point during the eligible activity period to qualify for participation in this promotion.
Half of the bonus shown will be awarded for one-way travel. This offer applies only to members of the Dividend Miles frequent flier loyalty program who purchase and fly as a passenger on eligible published fare tickets. Bonus Dividend Miles do not count toward Preferred elite level status qualification. All travel must be completed within the promotion period by June 30, 2014.
Other terms and conditions apply.
“I find the additions of these routes very interesting given they were all given up to DL as part of the swap”, posted FlyerTalk member gottigotti. “Kind of a brilliant ploy on Parker’s part if he was thinking as far ahead as it seems: get slots at DCA at the expense of a few routes/slots/gates into LGA; acquire AA with their slots/gates; add back the highly profitable routes you just swapped. DL is left without the capacity at DCA while US is almost back to where they were at LGA.”
The swapping of slots at LaGuardia Airport was approved by the Department of Justice of the United States in 2011 — greater than a year before the announcement of the merger on February 14, 2013 between American Airlines and US Airways.
Could Doug Parker — who was the chief executive officer of US Airways back in 2011 and current chief executive officer of American Airlines — have foreseen what gottigotti is suggesting? Was Delta Air Lines short-changed in the swapping of slots — gates, in other words — at LaGuardia Airport with US Airways?

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