People, who have a passion to travel, explore new lands and visit important tourist destinations always try to find cheap international flights. The United States and European Union (EU) Open Skies” Air Transport Agreement published here Open Skies Agreements qualifies under the exception to Fly America Act, which means that all the airlines of the countries listed in the agreement can be substituted for US-Flag Carries on international flights taken by USAID contractors and Grantees.
But that’s probably not the case either, since the security requirements for U.S.-bound flights are the same in Dubai as they are in London or Frankfurt, and presumably there’s no reason a laptop-bomb-toting terrorist couldn’t just connect in Europe instead of flying direct.
The example would be if you there were two flights available on the day that you need to travel and one flight was direct with one stop over but only available in business class and the other was cheaper in economy but required you to make additional stop-overs and change of planes, you would be justified in documenting circuitous routing” as the exception to taking a more expensive business class flight.
If you are passing through this area, you can get a good ticket all the way to Europe or the U.S. If you can find the few discount dealers in Nairobi (Fast Eddie), you can get cheap tickets to India, Egypt, Europe, and the US. If you make it to Europe (or start there) you can get good deals out of London, Paris, Amsterdam, Brussels, or Frankfurt.
Since 1992, The Office of International Aviation and the U.S. Department of State and have pursued an open-skies” policy designed to eliminate government involvement in airline decision-making about routes, capacity, and pricing in international markets.