South Korean prosecutors requested a detention warrant for a former Korean Air Lines executive who delayed a flight because she was unhappy over nuts.» Read More
The controversy surrounding Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 has prompted many Chinese tourists to look elsewhere.
One airline has a flight that has been late 293 times in a row, the Telegraph reports.
The Park Hyatt Washington, D.C. will offer lodgings with a very Americana twist through August.
The museum at the site of the World Trade Center will open to the public in May, officials announced today.
Museums are trying new ways of doing business, such as eliminating admission fees in exchange for personal information.
SeaWorld on Friday kicks off a series of events to mark its 50th anniversary, The San Diego Union-Tribune reports.
Casino companies' latest projects are tapping Asia's furthest corners, but bullish forecasts are relying on Chinese tourists' wandering feet.
Two dozen writers will get tickets to ride the rails for free, but some are concerned that it's more about marketing than the arts.
The captain of Cunard's 151,200-ton ocean liner agreed to a rather unusual photo shoot off the coast of Bali.
AARP has entered the crowded online travel field, hoping to cater to retirees.
As travelers demand more exotic technology, robots are hard to beat.
A 24-hour job action by French air traffic controllers is causing airlines to cancel flights for Tuesday.
Hawaii's high prices may be putting a chill on the state's tourism industry. NBC News reports.
Medical tourism is booming, with many countries jostling to offer high-quality health care at a good price. Click ahead to learn about popular destinations for health care tourism.
Another ex-president will have an airport named in his honor: Mid-Continent Airport will be named the Wichita Dwight D. Eisenhower National Airport.
In the midst of an $8 billion growth spurt, Sheraton will open a record 38 newly constructed hotels in the next 12 months, including several in Iraq.
Nearly 60,000 passengers were bumped from U.S. flights last year, leaving about $450 million in potential compensation on the table.
Internationally, tourism numbers are strengthening amid rises in business travel, hotel construction and airline trips.
With admission to some amusement parks hovering around $100 per person, some families are considering other options.
About half a million Americans legally travel to Cuba every year, and tour professionals are hopeful that policies may change to allow more.