Displaced Super Bowl Fans Seek Lost Income

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    NEWSLETTERS

    Getty Images
    ARLINGTON, TX - FEBRUARY 06: Some of the 400 temporary seats that will no longer be used since they were not complete are taped off before the Pittsburgh Steelers play against the Green Bay Packers in Super Bowl XLV at Cowboys Stadium on February 6, 2011 in Arlington, Texas. (Photo by Al Bello/Getty Images)

    Super Bowl ticket-holders suing over the seating fiasco at Cowboys Stadium in February say they should be compensated for lost income on top of the other expenses they incurred.

    The argument was part of a court filing Tuesday in response to a motion from the NFL and the Dallas Cowboys to have the federal class action lawsuit dismissed.

    Temporary seats at the stadium in suburban Arlington were deemed unsafe just hours before the game between the Green Bay Packers and Pittsburgh Steelers. That forced about 850 fans to move to new seats and another 400 to watch the game from standing-room locations.

    Super Bowl Seat Controversy

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    Chief Don Crowson of the Arlington Fire Department and the National Football League both had doubts temporary seats would be ready in time for last weekend's big game.

    The NFL said it offered displaced fans the actual prices they paid for the tickets plus all documented travel, lodging and meal expenses.