Canadian Twitter is steaming mad after a tweet from a Calgary woman reveals that Air Canada employees asked her to breastfeed inside an airplane bathroom. She also says that Air Canada customer service kept referring her to their medical helpline instead of their complaints department.\nPeople are calling out Air Canada, citing that this could potentially be a human rights violation according to Canadian law. Apparently, this isn't the first time customers have been told off by Air Canada employees for breastfeeding during a flight.\nREAD NOW: This Montreal Metro Will Be Closed For 11 Weeks\nTL;DR Twitter is absolutely pissed after Air Canada employees asked a Calgary woman to breastfeed in the bathroom during a flight. Some are even calling for her to file a human rights claim against the airline.\nDear @AirCanada: It is never okay to recommend a woman breastfeed her infant in an airplane lavatory. Nor would I like to be referred to your medical line to discuss this further. If you would like to eat your dinner there, by all means, but my infant son will not be joining you\n— Stephanie VandenBerg (@StephVDBG) March 4, 2019\nHer tweet has been shared over 1,000 times this morning, unleashing a firestorm of vitriol directed at the airline.\nAren’t we WAY past this by now?!\n— Marie-Lynne Boudreau (@madboud) March 5, 2019\nThis is contrary to human rights law. You are entitled to breastfeed anywhere you are legally permitted to be. https://t.co/2egn4d8nfT When my kids were small, the AC flight attendants actually encouraged me to breast feed during take off and landing to protect my babies’ ears.\n— Kate Kehoe (@KateKehoe1) March 5, 2019\nNooooo! They did not suggest this in 20-fing-19, did they?! 😡I hope a big old public apology and some staff training is happening soon!\n— Andrea Kerr (@AndreaKerr_) March 5, 2019\nThis is so wrong. Women should not breastfeed in toilets 🚽 this is very unsanitary. In Particular, airplane toilets are the worst of all toilets but not as bad as my secondary school toilet. That one had no water to flush, so💩 just piled up. It was quite the toilet experience.\n— Ngozi Onuoha (@DrNgoziOnuoha) March 5, 2019\nAir Canada's P.R. department has reached out to the woman on Twitter in an effort to damage control but to no avail. According to responses, this isn't the first time Air Canada employees have asked a woman to hide her breastfeeding. Other airlines don't have a problem with this.\nHello Stephanie, we're sorry to hear about the level of service you received today. Please DM us further details, so we can look into this for you. /Chris\n— Air Canada (@AirCanada) March 4, 2019\nHi Stephanie, we can confirm we support breastfeeding onboard our aircraft and you are welcome to nurse your baby wherever you feel comfortable onboard. /Max\n— Air Canada (@AirCanada) March 4, 2019\nMany praised the original poster for calling out the company.\nYes girl!!! pic.twitter.com/5ulLfJMnwE\n— Tammy Dunnett (@TammyDunnett) March 5, 2019\npic.twitter.com/jsNNrCCRZh\n— winter.golf (@TerryFarrell10) March 5, 2019\nSome claimed that the fact that this is still happening in 2019 is a testament to how poorly trained some airline employees still are.\nHere the training: The current year is 2019.Retake Grade 6 Science (Exam will be one question: Define the word mammal.)Don’t be a jerk.\n— ClaireMc (@LaguitoGal) March 5, 2019\nIf employees across industries and economic sectors were better trained to handle these situations, it stands to reason that this wouldn't happen as often as it does in our society.