Surprisingly, slightly more men (24 percent) responded that airlines should be able to ask people to change clothes before boarding, compared with women at 21 percent.
Several survey respondents noted that if an airline clearly states in its policies that it has a dress code, it should have every right to enforce the policy. Others answered "yes" in instances where the questionable attire jeopardized the safety of other passengers or was inappropriate for children.
"These results indicate travelers care most about getting to where they are going and are not paying attention, or caring, what others are wearing at the airport or on a plane," says John McCarthy, president, GO Airport Express. "However, if travelers have concerns they should check the individual airline's policy regarding attire."
GO Airport Express, one of the oldest companies in Chicago, traces its founding to 1853 and the Parmelee Transportation Company, which provided a carriage service between Chicago's railroad stations and the downtown hotels. The company is a founding member of The GO Group LLC, the nation's largest airport transportation provider, serving almost 80 airports in North America, Mexico, the Caribbean and Europe and transporting more than 13 million passengers per year.
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SOURCE GO Airport Express