TSA has decided to defy the will of Congress, airline consumers and the aviation community as it implements the collection of the recently increased 9/11 Security Fee.
Isn’t it about time that some low cost airlines start flying between the US and Europe with a significant network of flights?
Should car-sharing operators brought together through Uber.com and Lyft.com be regulated just like taxicabs and limousine operators?
It is not easy being a disrupter, organized to share, when it comes to long-established, highly regulated businesses like hotels and taxis.
The truth is, there’s no “best way” to travel through Europe. Sometimes it’s better to rent a car, and sometimes it’s better to hop on the train. Here are 10 European travel situations, with advice on which way to go.
Though technology has changed for the rest of the world, our aviation system is still mired in the past. As many may or may not know, the air traffic control system in America is cobbled together with a collection of 1950 and 1960 technology.
Norwegian Shuttle already has routes landing in New York, Los Angeles, Fort Lauderdale and Orlando. As it seeks to expand its low-cost service, it is facing a barrage of criticism and political pressure from legacy airlines and their unions.
Consumers and the free market are facing a full frontal attack from the airlines. Their minions have swarmed through the House of Representatives casting an untruth that members, both Republican and Democrat, are swallowing hook, line and sinker. It is shameful or discloses gross ignorance.
The airlines should strongly support the most recent DOT NPRM that calls for more ancillary fee transparency. These proposed DOT rules will improve customer service rankings and ultimately make the skies friendlier for the free market and for the flying public.
This weekend we ponder the essence of art, the new European Union views on privacy and learn about the existence of germs on aircraft. Oh my!