11 May 2012



Don't fly don't fly don't fly Ryanair..
Because they don't care..
Don't fly Ryanair..

Sit down, Relax, sign up to a Ryanair Agency..
As long as your aware because this job isn't free..
It's cost 3000 euro just for you to train..
Watch out, Watch out because they play you like a game..

Don't fly don't fly don't fly Ryanair..
Because they don't care..
Don't fly Ryanair..

You've passed ,your trained and now your guaranteed a job..
But Ryanair Don't Care as there just on the rob..
After a few months it starts to go down hill..
You hardly get any salary and your last month you get nil..

Don't fly don't fly don't fly Ryanair..
Because they don't care..
Don't fly Ryanair..

Flying in the sky you think your job is really cool..
But then the day comes when they treat you like a fool..
You then receive a letter in your pigeon hole

To ask you  to come to Dublin and there your on your own.
Ryanair say your no good at selling and termination is all they know..

Don't fly don't fly don't fly Ryanair..
Because they don't care..
Don't fly Ryanair..

Your hurt,your scared..and you think Ryanair aren't fair..
Now it's time to log onto Ryanairdontcare..
On this site you'll find everything you need to know..
Then you will realise that Ryanair is a no show..

Don't fly don't fly don't fly Ryanair..
Because they don't care..
Don't fly Ryanair..

Ryanairdontcare will help you, through this rough time..
Now let's spread the news that Ryanair is a crime..
We will all join together and we will have our say..
This campaign wont stop as we will fight them all the way..

Don't fly don't fly don't fly Ryanair..
Because they don't care..
Don't fly Ryanair..

Mr David  Bonderman ,he's the man behind the SCAM..
And the other one is O'Leary who's Bonderman's write hand man..
They shatter people's dreams and they don't really care..
Your just another number and your future's ruined in the air..

Don't fly don't fly don't fly Ryanair..
Because they don't care..
Don't fly Ryanair..

John said,
We are looking for a person to record this song for us..This song will be used to promote our new website and will have a world wide audience...If you can help please contact John  email- jonnyjade@yahoo.co.uk


Dalmac ,Iona House Main Street  in Rush has no recruitment days as a result of pressure from Ryanairdontcare Campaign...
We also can confirm that the training date in May 2012 for Ryanair cabin crew training in Rush has been cancelled.....
We at Ryanairdontcare Campaign have important information about Exploiter Anne McCrudden who has Dalmac,Workforce International in her name and is working with Ryanair to Exploit young people,mostly Eastern European students into working at Ryanair,with salary deductions and Termination put in place for profit, which will be posted soon.....

John said,
Are you watching McCrudden....

9 May 2012

Ryanair attendant injured after falling 3m from rear door of jet....RYANAIR MANAGEMENT CALL IT A MINOR INCIDENT,THEY NOT INTERESTED IN CREW SAFETY...Ryanair priorty is Profit and not the safety of crew members

Ryanairdontcare Campaign can confirm a young Probationary Ryanair Cabin Crew member fell from the rear of a Boeing 737-800 at Gothenburg’s Saeve Airport in Sweden.This young crew member who was one of 4000 Probationary Ryanair Cabin Crew members who are exploited on every flight.These Probationary Cabin Crew members are contracted through so called third party providers of Cabin Crew.
This young Probationary  Ryanair Cabin Crew Member would have been paid less than 20 euro for this flight from Gothenburg’s Saeve to Stansted and will have no welfare benefit which means no sickness payment will be received after this very sad accident....We must point out the reply from Ryanair is quite sickening “Ryanair operates over 1,500 flights per day and does not comment on minor incidents.”
How can falling from an aircraft onto a concrete floor at an airport be MINOR.
A message to Ryanair's Michael O'Leary, best wishes and wishing this crew member a full recovery would be in order.

Irish Times Article below
A Ryanair cabin crew member is recovering in hospital in Sweden after she fell about 3 meters (10ft) from an aircraft yesterday.
The incident, at Gothenburg’s Saeve Airport, happened at about 11am while the female attendant was standing at the rear door of the Boeing 737-800 which was preparing to depart for London’s Stansted airport.
Boarding of passengers had been completed and the mobile stairs had just been removed when the incident occurred.
It is understood the woman was closing the door when it was caught by a gust of wind and flew open. It is thought she may have been holding the door handle and was pulled from the aircraft.
Emergency services found the woman on the ground with a head injury. She is said to have been able to communicate with medics. She was taken to a local hospital but the extent of her injuries was not known last night. The flight continued to London after several hours but with only three flight attendants.
A Ryanair spokesman said: “Ryanair operates over 1,500 flights per day and does not comment on minor incidents.”


John said,
We all at Ryanairdontcare Campaign wish this probationary cabin crew member a full recovery and please make sure a full report is taken into this accident.If any friends from Sweden view this post can you please keep me informed at  ryanairdontcare@yahoo.co.uk .These Cabin Crew Member's who continued this flight would have suffered emontionally at seeing their work colleague getting injured but would have been made by Ryanair to continue to work...Ryanair priority is Profit and not the safety of crew members...
As you can see from the comment from Ryanair senior management, they do not care about crew one bit.
Shame on you O'Leary and Bonderman....
A fall from an aircraft can be fatal  http://www.todayszaman.com/news-277835-onur-air-pilot-dies-after-falling-onto-apron.html 


Ryanairdontcare Campaign are sorry to say that a young Probationary Cabin Crew member at Ryanair who has not long worked at this Exploited airline,has fell from the aircraft and is hospitalised.
Full story below
and are Ryanair bothered....?????

John said,
I hope this young probationary cabin crew member fully recovers from this fall and would hope the authorities would have a full enquiry into this accident.Stress and fatigue is at a high level at Ryanair .......
A fall from an aircraft can be fatal  http://www.todayszaman.com/news-277835-onur-air-pilot-dies-after-falling-onto-apron.html 

7 May 2012


Ryanairdontcare Campaign founder John Foley sent an application to Dalmac in Rush,Ireland.As you can see they are reviewing John's application for his next step to an exciting new career as cabin crew....

Dear John,your application has been sent for review.

Your Reference Number is :66015
Well done, you have taken the first step to an exciting new career as cabin crew!
Is this your dream job or are you looking for:
- a career that is not 9-5 working hours
- where you can work hard and play hard
- where you can meet new friends
- see the world
- and embark on a career with genuine promotion opportunities
- or are you seeking a new challenge?

Either way, you have applied for the right job with Dalmac!

Don't forget all candidates who successfully complete the Dalmac Cabin Crew Training Course are GUARANTEED employment with Workforce International Contractors working as cabin crew with Europe's Leading Low Fares Airline, Ryanair.

Our team is reviewing your application and we will contact you within the next 3 days to let you know if you have been successful

Best of luck with your application! The Dalmac Aviation Team

John said,
This is such a SCAM and do not pay Dalmac any of your money....
As Dalmac will tell you, successfully complete the Dalmac Cabin Crew Training Course you are
GUARANTEED employment with Workforce International Contractors...
Ryanair informed Dalmac to open a company called Workforce International Contractors who are all part of the Recruitment for Termination SCAM at Ryanair....Do not be fooled...
This is Exploiter Anne McCrudden below who has both Dalmac and Workforce in her name.

Dalmc/Ryanair training course for May 29th  has been cancelled as a low recruitment drive is in place THANKS to Ryanairdontcare Campaign..

6 May 2012


This document below comprises an Editorial and an article from Ireland on Sunday, 
Ryanair's shame 
THIS NEWSPAPER has always admired the Ryanair success story.  Michael 
O'Leary took on European protectionism and a car­tel of flag-carrier
airlines that, between them, fixed ridiculously high prices for air travel. 
In doing so, he opened up the skies to mil­lions who had never flown before
and, more than anyone, has made hopping on a plane about as mysterious as
taking the bus was for a previous generation. 
But, in doing so, he must be careful to maintain basic standards of decency.
Today, we raise questions about employment prac­tices for Ryanair cabin crew
which, although legal, reek of exploitation. 
While we all want cheap fares, do we really want them on the back of Eastern
European crew members working for as little as ?15 a flight? 
Surely not. The way these people are recruited, trained, tied in to bank
loans, con­tracted out and denied a basic salary seems little more than a
form of bonded slavery. If that is the real price of a cheap flight, then -
in our opinion
- it is not worth it. 

2. Article 

Ryanair the no frills employer
No sick leave, pay for your own meals and the cost of cleaning uniform and
then earn ?15 a flight
SCARCELY A day goes by without Ryanair chief Michael O'Leary trumpeting his
own genius in cutting costs at the airline so his customers can travel to
Paris and back for less than the price of a pint.
So he flies you to an out-of-town airport, makes you pay for your own
sandwich, charges ?6 a kilo for excess baggage, removes the seat pocket in
front of you to cut down on cleaning time and even plasters the luggage bins
with ads, to gen­erate even more revenue.
They are all innovations that con­tribute to his swashbuckling leg­end and
place him firmly on the side of the consumer, fighting the crumbling
monopolies of Europe's formerly high-flying State-owned airlines.
What you are less likely to hear about are some of the other ways that
Ryanair cuts costs. In a bid to cushion profit margins from rising fuel
prices and to offset stiffer com­petition from rival firms, the airline has
employed a company to lure dozens of Eastern Europeans to this country. In
places such as Latvia, where the average monthly wage is ?300 - a quarter of
that earned by Irish workers on the minimum wage - it is not difficult to
convince young people burning with a desire to escape from grind­ing poverty
that far away hills are indeed greener.
They are seduced with the promise of:
  a.. earning an annual salary of approximately ?20,000, which is four or
five times more than they could possibly earn at home;
  b.. a jet-set lifestyle which guaran­tees them bonus payments each time
they board a plane;
  c.. a 12-month contract with an international airline;
  d.. airline tickets and transfers to Ireland to train as airline stewards;
  e.. accommodation with Irish host families while training in Ireland;
  f.. health insurance;
  g.. tax refunds.
Competition for this chance of a lifetime is keen. When recruiters arrive at
the Radisson Hotel in the Latvian capital of Riga to interview potential
candidates, they can see as many as 500 to 700 applicants a day. However,
only 50 at a time are selected to complete the five-week training course
which helps qual­ify them to work as airline cabin crew.
Applicants are interviewed in Latvia by representatives of Ryanair and a
Dublin recruitment firm, Dalmac. Based in Rush, Dal­mac runs language
courses which are approved by the Department of Education. Since opening its
doors for business 15 years ago, the company has become one of the leading
players in the language business, bringing huge num­bers of young Spanish
stu­dents here to learn English each summer.
Dalmac is run by husband­ and-wife team Anne and Desmond McCrudden and their
daughter, Laura, has also been involved.
The couple are also directors of a company called Workforce Inter­national
Contractors Limited, which has a three-year contract to provide Ryanair with
cabin crew.
This arrangement has obviously proved to be lucrative for the McCruddens.
Anne and her hus­band own a fleet of vehicles, including two vans and an
eye­-catching silver 04 Audi A4 two­-door convertible sports car worth in
excess of ?50,000.
Business is booming so much that the couple have decided to put their
spacious four-bedroom bungalow, located on the main road leading into Mrs
McCrud­den's home town of Rush, on the market so that they can move to more
exclusive surroundings. The asking price for their home, set on almost
three-quarters of an acre, is ?650,000.
Despite being a jet-setting career woman, Mrs McCrudden, 48, still manages
to find the time to play an active role in her local theatre group. She has
appeared in promi­nent roles in various productions such as Dancing At
Lughnasa with the Millbank Theatre Company in Rush.
Leaflets enticing young Latvians to train in Ireland as air stewards are
circulated by a company called Jartes. And according to Work­force
International director Anne McCrudden, Jartes is an agent for her company.
Training course costs ?3,000
Interested applicants are told they must submit a completed reg­istration
form, four colour photos, a medical certificate, a police clear­ance
certificate, two copies of their passport and a CV These docu­ments must be
supplied in English but, for a fee of ?114 Jartes offers to provide English
Potential candidates are also told the training course costs ?2,800 on
credit. However, by the time recruits sign training contracts in Latvia with
Dalmac they are informed that the cost of the course is ?3,000 and that they
can cover their fees by availing of a ?3,000 loan from Bank of Ireland. The
loan is repayable over 12 months and they must pay monthly instalments of
?276. How­ever, the finer details of what they are signing up to are lost on
many of those applying because of their poor knowledge of English and their
overwhelming eagerness to make a good life for themselves.
It is not until they have signed a work contract with Dalmac's sister
company, Workforce International, that they realise all is not as it seems.
The contract offered to them states that: `This position is at all times
subject to the company holding a contract with Ryanair Ltd. In the event of
the company losing the contract to provide per­sonnel to the client, this
contract will automatically terminate.'
They also discover that they are locked into working for Ryanair until their
Bank of Ireland loans are cleared. But Bank of Ireland insists this
arrangement is not irregular.
This weekend, a bank spokesman said: `This is unsecured lending. This is
structured in a different way than normal, and all parties are happy.
`It is hard to determine what irregular means. This may not be regular
lending. These people do not have a repayment history with ourselves. It is
innovative with regard to how this has been set up,' added the spokesman.
Meanwhile, after beating stiff competition to get a place on the course,
candidates must pay to avail of the free flights to Ireland offered to them.
They can fly for free only on Ryanair only if they make their own way to a
Ryanair base.  As a result some recruits end up paying as much as ?100 to
travel by bus overland to connect with a Ryanair flight.
In addition, they must pay a ?750 deposit before leaving Latvia to cover
accommodation and other costs, including tuition. This is refunded only if a
trainee success­fully completes the course.
Those who fail suffer the same fate as Ryanair travellers who miss their
flights. There are no refunds avail­able.
Then, on arrival in Dublin, trainees discover that their glam­orous-sounding
international air­line steward training school is nothing more than a
Portakabin. Located at the back of the Dalmac language school in Main
Street, Rush, conditions there are basic, with trainees forced to sit almost
shoulder-to-shoulder in cramped classrooms.
They are so tightly packed together that those on the course struggle to
keep their eyes open while many find it difficult to con­centrate because of
the lack of fresh air.  The majority of these students spend only one short
lesson on board an aircraft before doing their final exam - but to qualify
as airline stewards, they must also spend three days on practice flights
with Ryanair.
All trainees must cover their own travel costs of getting on board these
flights - which must originate from a base outside Ireland.
'Not paid a penny for stand-by'
When these young Eastern Europeans eventually graduate from their training
course and practice flights, they are offered work contracts with Workforce
International - and their working conditions are shameful.
Instead of getting either the ?800-1000 basic monthly salary that many of
their Irish counterparts receive or the ?20,000 annual salary they thought
they were getting, they are paid only for the actual flights they work - and
the rates are dismal. They are paid a miserly ?15 for flights lasting less
than 105 minutes - an hour-and-three-quarters - and are entitled only to an
extra ?8 for longer flights.
However, they are not entitled to be paid for:
  a.. being at the airport one hour before scheduled departures;
  b.. the time they spend reporting to Ryanair head office at the end of
each working day;
  c.. sitting at home in full uniform waiting on stand-by to be called to
  d.. `force majeure' days off from work. These days are allowed for absence
due to unforeseen circumstances and, under Irish law, all employees are
entitled to five such days off per annum with full pay;
  e.. being off work on sick leave. Instead staff must claim sickness
benefit from social welfare;
  f.. the cost of cleaning their airline uniforms, which they rent from the
company for ?30 a month.
In addition, they are not allowed to drink water, tea or coffee while on
board and they must pay for their meals.
However, they are paid commission earned on flight sales, are entitled to
?30 for the eight-hour days they may spend waiting at Ryanair airport bases
on standby to work, and they are paid ?60 for annual days off.
A source revealed: `These people work on six-day rotas. Waiting at home
dressed in full uniform, waiting for the phone to ring and call them to
work, is part of their usual working week.
`They are not paid a penny for it. It is only once in a blue moon that they
will be on airport standby and that is because the company has to pay them
for that. I think these people are being totally exploited.'
Both Ryanair and Workforce International deny that Latvian staff are working
below the national minimum wage. In a statement issued this weekend, Ryanair
said Workforce International staff contracted to work with the airline
insisted they were earning an annual salary of ?20,000. The company would
not be drawn on the fact that Latvian staff are paid only on a per-flight
Ryanair also denied that staff did not enjoy the same legal enti­tlements as
Irish workers, who are allowed five fully paid `force majeure' days.
It insisted that staff can get free water at Ryanair bases but would not
comment of whether they could get beverages free of charge on flights. Their
work contracts clearly state they must look after their own sustenance costs
while on board.
Meanwhile, a company spokesman stated that, regardless of nationality, staff
are not paid for stand-by days spent at home waiting for a call to work.
However, Workforce International director Anne McCrudden did confirm that
people con­tracted by her company to work for Ryanair do not receive a basic
salary, which some of their Irish colleagues are paid.
She also said that the payment of a ?750 deposit by Latvians before they
completed her training course was `for their own protection'.
'I told no one they would get a salary'
`Jartes are an agent in Riga. We are not linked to them. They send people
for interview,' said Mrs McCrudden. `I am shocked if they say in their
literature that people will get a basic salary.
`I haven't told anyone that they will get a basic salary. You had better
contact Jartes about that. The cost of training is ?3,000 and I don't know
why you are talking about ?2,800.
`There is no one on less than the minimum wage. Almost all of them would be
coming out with ?19,000 or ?20,000,' she added. 'We put the ?750 deposit in
place for their own protection. The loan comes into effect only on the last
day of the course and, if they fail, they lose only ?750, not ?3,000.
`The deposit pays for their accommodation, airport transfers, food etc. They
are gaining. We are losing on that,' she said.
Mrs McCrudden also denied that conditions at the training centre were

John said,
The loan for Ryanair cabin crew training from Bank of Ireland then Allied Irish Bank is NOT in place anymore as a direct result of pressure from Ryanairdontcare Campaign.....Dalmc/Ryanair training course for May 29th  has been cancelled as a low recruitment drive is in place THANKS to Ryanairdontcare Campaign..

''Doomed to Fail'' Mr O'Leary....................