U employees always had the option to invest in other stocks. In fact, those other funds existed first. My gripe with U mgt, among many other gripes, is that I'm sure Fidelity didn't come up with the idea of a U stock fund. I'd bet it was instigated by U mgt in an effort to support the value of U stock and thus the value of stock options granted to Wolf and Company. Sure, they'd claim they wanted to give U employees the the chance to invest in their future. But we all know that's fecal matter. If those employees wanted to invest in U, they could open a regular stock account (even an IRA) with any broker and buy it on the open market. It's not like they were getting it at a special price through Fidelity's US Airways stock fund. The ones this really cheated were the customer service folks who had their pensions taken away years ago. All they had were 401Ks. These can be fairly safe over the long term if you buy funds based on the S&P 500 or some other broad based index. But investing your retirement money in an airline stock, even a group of airline stocks, is almost suicidal. Investing in a debt ridden, mismanaged one like US Airways is even worse than that. Thankfully, I have never invested a penny in U's stock, other than what's automatic through the ESOP program, which is basically peanuts. I feel VERY sorry for the customer service folks who not only had their pension stolen, but then were offered a crapshoot of an investment for their 401K money, namely the US Airways stock fund. I'm sure there are some who have lost many thousands of dollars through this brilliant idea of Wolf & Co. I'd be surprised if some kind of class action suit wasn't filed on their behalf, against Fidelity, US Airways, or both. They deserve whatever damages they can collect.