WARNING: The video you are about to watch is incredibly disturbing.
United Airlines has found itself at the center of yet another controversy, as videos of a passenger being forcibly dragged from his seat hit the Internet.
According to reports, the gentleman -- apparently a doctor on his way to see patients in Louisville, KY -- was randomly selected to deplane, as United was attempting to make room for commuting company employees.
When he refused to give up his seat, airport authorities stepped in to remove him.
In one video, he is heard screaming before his face is slammed into the armrest, at which point he goes limp and is dragged away.
However, just moments later, he somehow made it back on the plane.
Face covered in blood and clearly in shock, he can be heard muttering "just kill me" and "I have to go home."
"Everyone was shocked and appalled," One passenger [Audra Bridges] told reporters.
"There were several children on the flight as well that were very upset."
Both United Airlines and the Chicago Police Department have issued separate statements regarding the incident — with none admitting that any wrongdoing had occurred.
United CEO response to United Express Flight 3411. pic.twitter.com/rF5gNIvVd0— United (@united) April 10, 2017
What do you think about all of this?
For those of you flying @united, may the odds be ever in your favor.— Spacebunny Day (@Spacebunnyday) April 11, 2017
Jimmy Kimmel introduces United Airline's new commercial. pic.twitter.com/UFHRIZG4Vu— Greg Hogben (@MyDaughtersArmy) April 11, 2017
@united there is nothing you can say that excuses that behavior. If you cannot attain a seat, find a way around it. You're animals— Ebony Bloggiful (@EbonyBloggs) April 11, 2017
That guy who got dragged from that United flight is going to get VERY rich.— Bill Mitchell (@mitchellvii) April 11, 2017
After almost 2 million miles and lifetime elite status, I'm going to "reaccomodate" United Airlines. Never again. #BoycottUnitedAirlines— Glenn Evans (@wglennevans) April 11, 2017
3/ Per @tomcostellonbc, among all airlines last year about 40,000 people were involuntarily bumped from flights for which they had tickets— Bradd Jaffy (@BraddJaffy) April 11, 2017
5/ In this case, why didn't United know the flight was overbooked —before boarding? & know some employees would need several of those seats?— Bradd Jaffy (@BraddJaffy) April 11, 2017
7/ In any case—all other points aside, should this ever happen to a person who's not acting in a dangerous manner to himself or anyone else? pic.twitter.com/fu4bTpkjU6— Bradd Jaffy (@BraddJaffy) April 11, 2017