JetBlue to stop offering a travel credit card after environmental issues

JetBlue Airways is expected to stop allowing customers to purchase a travel Credit Card after the company’s corporate board decided to no longer accept it.

The company will not be able to issue travel credit cards to new customers for the foreseeable future.

The decision comes after the airline’s board voted unanimously in February to no more offer the credit card, which had allowed customers to take advantage of some perks in the airline.

“It was never our intent to offer a credit card that was only available for use on the JetBlue network,” said CEO Jim McNerney in a statement issued by JetBlue.

“However, the board has determined that we are no longer able to provide this benefit for JetBlue customers.”

In a statement to CBC News, JetBlue said the company will continue to offer the card on its network, but is no longer allowed to do so.

“JetBlue is committed to being the leading provider of low-cost, environmentally friendly transportation options, and we are committed to the safety and security of our customers,” said JetBlue spokeswoman Rachel Lehner.

“We are disappointed that we cannot continue to provide a credit to new JetBlue members, but we understand that our customers want to travel on the most environmentally-friendly aircraft available.”

A statement issued from the airline also said it would continue to work with customers to make the change.

“The decision to not offer this travel credit was made on a case-by-case basis, and was made in light of the board’s decision, which is not intended to create any undue hardship,” said the statement.

“While we understand the decision to discontinue this credit card is a difficult one for JetLink customers, we have worked closely with the airline and will continue our efforts to provide travel credit to our existing members.”

The decision came after the board of directors voted to no further offer the Credit Card.

The board of the airline was split on the decision.

Some board members had supported the move, while others said it wasn’t necessary.

In a memo obtained by CBC News on Tuesday, JetLink executive director Scott MacIsaac wrote that the company was working with the board and was “very concerned that it will result in significant hardship for our members.”

MacIsaac said the decision was based on several factors, including the number of JetLink members who had already used the card and the number who had not.

“At this time, the majority of our members are eligible for travel credit, and many of them will be eligible for it,” he wrote.

“Additionally, we believe that the change in the card offering is not necessary given the strong support that the board, and the board members in general, has shown for this initiative.”

The airline is in talks with the federal government on ways to ease environmental regulations in Canada.