Airline ratings are an important part of the airline business, but if you don’t like the way a particular airline performs, you can always leave a negative review.
That’s what one airline has done in the wake of a series of incidents involving the airline.
The U.S. airline, American, said it would stop using the airline ratings system, which has been in place since 2003.
It said the system has allowed customers to be “misinformed” about the airline’s performance, and it’s unclear why it chose to do so.
In a statement, American said it was “disappointed” by the allegations.
“The rating system is a vital part of how airlines operate and is designed to provide customers with the most accurate and relevant information about our airline and its operations,” it said.
“It is the responsibility of the consumer to make sure that the information they are given is accurate and not misleading.”
The airline also announced that it will no longer allow airline rating agencies to participate in the airline rating process.
American is the second airline to make the change, following British Airways in March.
British Airways said on Monday that it would ban the use of the rating agencies’ ratings, which are used to determine how customers feel about airlines.
American, which said it has more than 3,200 ratings, also announced plans to eliminate its own ratings system in 2018.
That includes a new system that will replace the rating agency’s ratings.
American’s new ratings system will be more consumer-friendly and give customers more choice in how they choose to rate the airline, said John F. Kelly, the CEO of American Airlines.
American Airlines said it will continue to provide a customer-friendly service and will continue the “great work” that has been done over the past decade.
American also said it is removing some of the companies that use the airline information systems.
The airline said it plans to “immediately remove the companies we have used since the beginning of the ratings system from our network of airlines.”
American said the companies included Aetna, Amex, American Express, Citi, Capital One, United and Travelocity.
The ratings will remain available for about two years, American added.