The environmentally-friendly alternative housing movement is expanding to the hotel industry.» Read More
Twenty-first century road warriors are a lot different from frequent fliers of years ago. They're constantly connected, more nimble, and almost always at the forefront of technology.
For harried business travelers, time is money. Many products and services are billed as ways to get you to the airport gate sooner. But does it pay to spend a few extra dollars to save time in the TSA security line?
It's a global economy all right: far-flung-markets, simultaneous translation, countless time zones, diverse business partners and lots of travel. If this sounds familiar, this quiz is for you, road warrior.
The carbon offset market enables business travelers to balance their impact on the planet by purchasing tax-deductible credits toward a project that reduces carbon dioxide emissions elsewhere.
A decade after the federal government strengthened travel requirements following the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, foreign visitors say getting a temporary visa remains a daunting and sometimes insurmountable hurdle. The tourism industry hopes to change this.
Some of the homes featured in beloved holiday movies are real houses, and these homes are located all over the country. Click to see them all.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the update on millions of Americans taking to the skies for holiday travel and whether airlines will still be making a profit.
Despite continuing economic troubles, more Americans are planning to travel this holiday season. The following top 10 busiest cities are those that have the highest percentage of flights during the holidays.
Wall Street continues to be important for New York City but growing other businesses and tourism is on Mayor Bloomberg's agenda, says Bob Steel, New York City deputy mayor for economic development, who weighs in on the cyclical growth activity in Wall Street firms; with Stephen Ross, The Related Companies
Mari Pangestu, Minister for tourism and creative economy for Indonesia, says the Government plans to upgrade airports, access roads to tourism destinations and also develop Special Economic Zones.
If you have interest in eating pancakes with a president, sushi with a mayor, or a footbath with a government minister, this may be the time to make a trip to Iceland.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the details from the DOT travel report.
In what could end up being a honeymoon from hell if someone's not paying attention to details, a cruise on the 72-foot-long Sea Dragon will embark next May on a two month tour hunting for trash.
With the play-offs for the Rugby World Cup in full swing, CNBC speaks to Rob Fyfe, CEO, Air New Zealand about how the carrier is benefiting.
Weighing in on how Lego Land plans to build jobs and boost tourism in California, with Adrian Jones, Legoland general manager.
"The summer [hotel demand] has been extremely strong, September is going strong, as far as we can see, October is going well as well," Denis Hennequin, Accor Hotels CEO, told CNBC.
A Chinese tycoon plans to buy a vast tract of Icelandic land for a $100 million tourism project which critics fear could give Beijing a strategic foothold in the North Atlantic, the FT reports.
The opportunities for amusement parks after the Summer and insight on whether the economy is impacting revenue growth, with James Reid-Anderson, Six Flags Entertainment chairman/president/CEO, who shares his business strategy.
Jonathan Galaviz, Chief Economist at Galaviz & Company LLC, and Cesar Purisima, Finance Secretary of the Philippines talk about the gaming sector in the current economic climate.
A breakdown of is company's earnings and the outlook for vacation rentals, with Brian Sharples, HomeAway co-founder/CEO.