Thousands of Thomas Cook passengers have had to be provided extra onward travel after they were flown back to the “wrong airport”  Almost 30,000 customers have been brought home on 130 flights by the Civil Aviation Authority in the first two days since the travel firm collapsed  But despite the swift £100million effort, not everyone has been able to return to the UK airport from which they originally left for their holiday  It means 2,300 passengers so far have had “onward travel” arranged by the CAA after, in some cases, being flown hundreds of miles from home  Transport Secretary Grant Shapps confirmed an extra flight to Glasgow from London’s Gatwick had been laid on “to relocate passengers who have flown back to the wrong airport because of that scheduling issue”  Tory minister Mr Shapps today praised the “swift and decisive” response to Thomas Cook’s collapse, which will involve repatriating 150,000 Brits in 50 countries using 1,000 flights over the next fortnight    A further 16,500 passengers hope to repatriate today on about 70 flights, he told the House of Commons  Mr Shapps said 95% of people have been repatriated to original point of departure  But he admitted: “We haven’t been able to bring everybody back to the airport from which they left, because of the difference of size and shape of those aircraft that are available ”  Despite the glitch, Mr Shapps said the rescue effort was going well after 100,000 calls to customer service lines and 2million visitors to website on the first day  “This has been an unprecedented response to an unprecedented situation,”; he told MPs  “We’ve never had the collapse of an airline or a holiday company on this scale before  “We’ve responded swiftly and decisively.  “Right now our efforts are rightly focused on getting those passengers home and looking after those employees who’ve lost their jobs  “But we also need to understand whether any individuals have failed in their duties of stewardship within the company ”  It came as MPs argued over the causes of the firm’s collapse, huge bonuses paid to bosses before it went under, and who is to blame  Mr Shapps said that bailing out the troubled travel firm would have been “throwing good money after bad” that may not have averted repatriation costs  However, he said the Government will look at whether bonuses paid to Thomas Cook’s executives can be recovered through the insolvency process  Tory Robert Halfon said: “My constituents have lost their jobs, the directors go back to their million-pound-plus houses They’ve taken £47 million in bonuses and wages over the past few years.  “My constituents have worries about their jobs and worries about their pensions Should we not be seizing the assets of the directors who plundered this company and took it to ruin?”  Labour’s Andy McDonald asked: “Will the Secretary of State make clear to those executives that they should return their multi-million pound undeserved and unwarranted bonuses?”  Labour chairwoman of the business, energy and industrial strategy committee (BEIS) Rachel Reeves said her committee believed that Thomas Cook’s directors and their auditors “have serious questions to answer”  She said: “In the last five years £20 million of bonuses have been paid to those directors and the company has now gone under with more than £3 billion pounds worth of debt So can the Secretary of State confirm that the directors of Thomas Cook will not be able to continue as directors at any other firm until the Insolvency Service has completed their investigation?”  Mr Shapps said the Business Secretary Andrea Leadsom has written to the Insolvency Service about bonuses and he said they “do have powers” to do this  He added: “The official receiver does have powers to require in certain circumstances the return of bonuses and I absolutely agree with him that this needs to be fully looked into ”  Business Secretary Andrea Leadsom had written to the financial regulator urging it to prioritise its the “urgent” investigation into the collapse  Mr Shapps also said a new law is needed to keep planes flying when an airline goes bust, as is the case in Germany