When it comes to booking a hotel online, what you see isn’t always what you get. Especially when you discover you are dealing with a third-party site that looks like a hotel site.
Next time you’re tempted to take a snapshot of an interesting cloud formation or your seatmate sprawling into your personal space on a plane, think twice.
An Avis customer was charged an extra $958 just because he dropped the car off at another location? That’s a little bit steep, don’t you think?
It’s hard to think of a mode of transportation that generates fewer complaints than the bus, except maybe walking.
If your blood pressure spikes when you think about the words “kids” and “plane” in the same sentence, as
Lost items are a top annoyance on the verge of being eliminated, according to technology experts. Tracking technology is changing the world of lost and found.
Airlines, car rental companies, hotels and cruise lines are using doublespeak to push their own agendas. Whatever these companies claim is for our own good, is for their.
Soaring airfares and passenger discontent are stoking the long-dormant embers of regulation in Washington. Last week, a prominent airline-traveler advocacy organization call for DOT regulation.
For the average traveler, it’s hard to figure out whether these sales mean anything at all. So what if Expedia bought its former rival? And does it really matter who owns Orbitz?
Not all upgrades are the same. In fact, Alaska’s and Delta’s are worth closer looks, because they offer dramatically different visions of air travel in 2015.