Air miles bonus code west jet

We are pleased to offer a special way to increase your mileage balance and earn award travel in 2015. From January 9 through February 28 you can earn bonus award miles when you complete qualifying flight segments booked in premium cabin fares (fare classes F, A, J, C, D, Z or P) with United, United Express® and select airline partners.

We will automatically add the bonus miles to your MileagePlus account two to four weeks after the qualifying flight is completed.

Thank you for choosing MileagePlus. We look forward to welcoming you on board for another year of rewarding travel experiences.

With SkyMiles, every trip and purchase can bring you closer to the next place on your travel wish list. Earn miles for flying and everyday activities, then use miles toward travel on any Delta Air Lines flight with no blackout dates or for rewards like upgrades, premium drinks at Delta Sky Club ®  and traveling with Delta Private Jets ® .

With select Delta SkyMiles ® Credit Cards you can earn miles, check your first bag free ‡ , enjoy Priority Boarding ‡ and more. Choose the Card that’s right for you. Terms Apply.

Earn miles in the air with 20+ partner airlines including Virgin Atlantic, Air France, KLM and Aeromexico. Earn miles on the ground with hotel, accommodation, car, ridesharing, shopping and dining partners.

The October War had begun. Before it was over, battalions of tanks, hundreds of aircraft, and legions of soldiers would clash in one of the late 20th-century’s most momentous wars. Oil prices would soar to unprecedented heights, and the specter of nuclear war would loom over the battlefield. Though brief—fighting ended within a month—the conflict had enormous impact. It broke a political stalemate and made possible a long Egyptian-Israeli peace that’s unique in the roiling Middle East.

Sadat, a talented politician and soldier who had succeeded longtime president Gamal Abdel Nasser in 1970, determined he had no choice but to fight. Israel would negotiate on the occupied lands only if threatened militarily, he thought. And he knew that if he made peace without a fight, Saudi Arabia and other rich Arab states would cut off much-needed development aid to Egypt.

SADAT DID NOT SET OUT TO DESTROY Israel. The IDF was too strong, and the United States would never let its ally fall. Rather, he wanted to deliver a blow that would shake the IDF’s sense of invincibility—inflated by its quick victory in the 1967 war—and persuade Israel and its allies that the negotiating table offered the best chance for security. “If we could recapture even four inches of Sinai territory,” he reasoned, “then the whole situation would change—east, west, all over.”