NATIONALIST RENAISSANCE: Nationalists have been trying to rebrand the country as “Northern Ireland” for some time.
But one app is taking a different tack, with a new app called “BNA Car Rentals” that is based on the real-world experience of being an average car rental operator in the country.
It is the latest move by Nationalists to make a concerted push to try to court the tourism industry, and it comes at a time when there is a growing number of car rental companies that are taking the view that the new “Northern Irish” moniker is a “misleading” and “stupid” one.
The Irish Examiner recently reported that the Northern Ireland Tourism Board (NIHTB) is considering creating a national identity card to help people find their way around the country, and some local politicians are also working to introduce similar legislation.
But this new app is different, because it is based entirely on real-life experiences of people who are renting cars in the North.
“BRAZIL”, “CARRION”, “RENAISSANCES”, “PRICES” and more, can be used to describe a car rental company.
The only way it would make sense for a Nationalist to describe this app is as a “scam”, since the app’s “terms and conditions” and app “guarantee” do not give any guarantee that the app will be fair, fair and honest.
It says the app has a “no-quibble guarantee” that it will “provide you with the best experience and service” and is “100% honest”.
But the app itself is completely unrepresentative of the reality of renting a car in Northern Ireland, as the app advertises.
The app says that “every booking has to be verified”, that “brents will be the owner of the vehicle and will pay you the rent”, and that “no one will be able to refuse a booking”.
But the reality is that it’s a company that has no authority to do this.
The company’s terms and conditions state that it “will only provide you with a vehicle if the vehicle has been booked, paid for, and the vehicle is ready for you to use.
It will not provide you a vehicle to use if you have not paid the rent, or if you do not have a valid insurance cover.”
This is completely false.
It is totally untrue that “rents” is a word that can be “used in place of” the word “rent”, because “rent” is an official word that is used in the UK.
The same goes for “pays” and the “guests” and for “bills”.
“Brents pays” is actually a phrase that has been used for a long time in the British market, and is actually one of the most common phrases used in terms of how the rental company is going to charge you.
The term “rent-a-car” is used by some rental companies to describe how the car they rent is actually going to be paid for by the owner.
But the term “bidders” is not used in any of the terms or conditions, and “billed” is also not used anywhere in the app, either.
“Not a scam” is the most likely description, because the app says the “rentals are not paid for”.
The app advertizes itself as “a real-time, live car rental experience”, and claims that the “service is not guaranteed or subject to any warranties, terms or condition whatsoever”.
This is true.
“The services are provided solely on an as-is and as-available basis, with no guarantees or warranties made.
The service is provided solely as a service to you and is subject to all applicable laws and regulations and is solely at your sole risk.”
However, the app doesn’t give any guarantees to the users of its app, because “there is no guarantee that a car will be delivered at the end of the service, or that a payment will be made on time.”
The app’s terms also say that “this app is not a service of a reputable rental company”.
In other words, the company says that the user should “check its validity” before making a booking, and should “not use this app as a ‘service'”.
The company also says that its “guest cars” are “not guaranteed or available to you”.
And “guys are not guaranteed to be in a car with you”.
These are statements that are utterly false.
The company’s app, when used with “guides”, “guidelines” and similar terms, will tell you that the cars are guaranteed, and that the drivers are “guiding” you around.
And it is entirely possible to use a guide to find a car that is “guided”, even if the driver is not there at all.