When should airlines honor mistake fares? And other links from the past week

Happy Monday, everyone. There are the stories I have been following:

If an airline mistakenly sells $50 trans-Atlantic tickets on its website, does it have to honor it? Chris Elliott, a syndicated columnist, tries to answer that question in USA Today.

Bloomberg says consumers are tried of games played by airlines when it comes to setting prices for fares and fees. "Today, shopping for fares is a Byzantine game, played according to rules that only the airlines fully understand."

The Economist takes a look at what the airplane cabin of the future will look like. 

Is it time for investors to sell their airline stocks? No, says the Wall Street Journal. 

A car crashed into United Airlines Terminal 7 on Sunday at LAX, injuring three people, one critically. LA Times. 

The U.S. wants to open 10 new customs pre-clearance centers in nine countries. That could make it a lot easier to fly to the U.S. from places like London Heathrow, Stockholm and Oslo. Dallas Morning News.  (Or it could make it a lot more difficult. Abu Dhabi has pre-clearance, and it has led to delays, according to Ted Reed of The Street.)