You are assuming the forklift driver reports the damage, and risks his 10 peso a day job! Let's say he just "bumps" the side of the fuselage, no visible damage,no report!, micro-cracks form and allow moist warm air into the cracks which turns to ice at 35.000 ft , the ice expands causing delamination and a "pocket" to form, after 20-50 cycles structural strength is compromised, all of which is still NOT visible to the naked eye! When it becomes a catastrophic failure over an Atlantic or Pacific route there will be no clue about what happened to Aeroperú Flight 603! (name chosen to illustrate problems caused by 3rd world Maintenance!)
Someone earlier stated CF/CREP is easier to repair, bullshit! First, you need NDI / X-ray to even tell the extent of the damage! Second, you have to scarf back beyond the damaged area both beneath it and to the sides, Third, you have to re-lay every ply you have removed along with attention to the orientation of the plys removed, each and every layer has to be "cooked" in place WHILE under Vacuum until that ply is cured! Estimate 8-12 hours PER ply depending on how deep the damage goes and how far across! This means that the Aircraft is out of revenue-producing service for up to or over a week!!!
Meanwhile an Aluminum aircraft with a similar dent or crack can be repaired and back into service in under 8-12 hours!
Look up American Airlines Flight 587 to see what happens when a CF/GREP tail is overstressed!
I'm certain that eventually I'll have to fly on a "Plastic" plane, but I won't like it and I'll be insured to the hilt!!!