The airline tweeted a statement yesterday saying they had reported the incident to Essex police, but has not responded further.

That being said, Ryanair’s share price is up today, as analysts expected them to be even worse. And the airline reported passenger growth of 6% in the six months to September, a pace it expects to keep up for the rest of the fiscal year. CEO Michael O’Leary is not necessarily optimistic about the months ahead, but he thinks rivals are in even worse shape.

The bare-bones budget airline expects to continue to cut fares in the coming quarters, testing whether the outrage—be it about canceled flights or blatant racism onboard—will have a meaningful impact on the company’s direction of travel. If research into consumer behavior is any indication, a cheap ticket can cover a lot of sins. That, after all, is what has allowed Ryanair to become one of the world’s largest airlines while few people claim to love it.

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