CORPORATE TRAVEL DEMAND IS FLAT TO SLIGHTLY DOWN FROM A YEAR AGO- JETBLUE'S EVP, COMMERCIAL& PLANNING. » Read More
Spending cuts related to the sequester are causing delays at airports across the country, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
Air travelers are bracing for delays after thousands of FAA workers were hit with furloughs, reports CNBC's Hampton Pearson. Meanwhile Seth Kaplan, Airline Weekly, and CNBC's Phil LeBeau, weigh in.
Is all this talk about delays in the airport just sequestration fear mongering? CNBC's Hampton Pearson and Phil LeBeau discuss.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau talks about the most vulnerable of the airlines stocks now.
The company quietly raised the change fee on most non-refundable airfares last week. Will other airlines match the fee hike for changing flights?
It could take travelers extra time to get through the lines at airports, reports CNBC's Hampton Pearson.
Mary Schiavo, former DOT inspector general, shares insight on how big a problem this will likely cause for passengers.
The effects of sequester cuts are being felt by travelers, as FAA furloughs kick in, reports CNBC's Hampton Pearson.
Mike Boyd, Boyd Group International chairman, shares his thoughts on forced sequester cuts, and the likely impact at major U.S. airports and on travelers.
Transportation in and around Boston was on lockdown Friday amid the marathon bombing manhunt. Train and bus services were halted, while Logan remained open under heightened security.
Certify's SpendSmart report shows the airlines, hotels and rental car agencies used most by North American business travelers.
The next time you're waiting to board your flight at LAX, don't be surprised to see furry friends roaming the terminal with bright red vests reading, "Pet Me!"
Following the Boston Marathon bombings, major airlines and several hotels have issued waivers allowing travelers to alter their plans without fees. Here's a summary.
NBC's Brian Williams reports the latest news surrounding two explosions that erupted at the finish line of the Boston Marathon.
Hungry mid-flight? Japan Airlines' Anytime You Wish service offers business-class fliers on-demand meal, drink and duty-free ordering with a few taps of a seat-side screen.
According to Net Jets, private flights are up significantly from last year at the Masters, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.
From handpicked flowers to three brands of shampoo, hotels are offering choices to guests who shy away from cookie-cutter travel experiences.
From flowers of your choice to memory foam mattress toppers, more hotels including Hyatt are personalizing rooms to meet travelers' demands. Need a yoga mat? No problem.
If you have about $1.5 million and two years of vacation time banked, there's a website that's offering what could be the most world's most expensive business trip. The "Squawk Box" crew has the details.
Cutting lines at airports used to be only for the rich, famous or very frequent fliers. But then airlines started granting fast-track access to anybody who was willing to shell out a few extra dollars.