PARIS— Brussels Airport says it will begin screening passengers arriving from Ebola-stricken countries Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone. Four flights a week from the area concerned arrive weekly at Brussels Airport. Similar measures were begun Saturday at Paris' Charles de Gaulle airport, where one daily flight arrives from Conakry, Guinea.» Read More
Tsakos Energy Navigation, a Greek shipper of crude oil and petroleum products, said Monday its fourth-quarter profit rose 27%, as a larger fleet offset a softer market and higher operating costs.
James Tringas, manager of the Evergreen Special Values Fund, appearing on "Morning Call," says Arkansas Best and Kenneth Cole Productions are "Hidden Gems." Here they are..
European airplane maker Airbus has temporarily suspended work on the cargo version of its A380 plane, a spokesman for parent company EADS said today, confirming a newspaper report.
History shows that outraged citizens tend to drive reforms -- fast. It's no different with publicly traded companies -- like JetBlue Airways. David Neeleman, CEO of the beleaguered carrier, returned to CNBC to explain how his "Bill of Rights" may prevent last week's nightmare from recurring.
Like the housing industry, the boat business is in a deep slump. Some industry players say it's the worst ever. But hope floats at the Miami International Boat Show this weekend.
The British are coming, the British are coming -- for American Airlines. Well, maybe not. Despite a Reuters report knocking down BusinessWeek's story of a possible takeover bid for American Airlines parent AMR, speculation abounds. And It would be a good thing, according to Mike Miller -- but he says it probably won't happen.
The "Bill of Rights" Kate Hanni supports doesn't concern free speech or search-and-seizure: it's more about breathable air and sanitary rest rooms -- and being released from a grounded airplane in no more than three hours. Hanni is the chairwoman of the Coalition for Airline Passengers, and she joined "Closing Bell" to talk about the aftermath of last night's grueling JetBlue faux pas -- and what she hopes will come of it.
Southwest Airlines, the leading U.S. budget carrier, said today it raised fares by up to $10 one way on routes affecting 68% of its passengers.
Britain's biggest bus company FirstGroup said on Friday it had agreed to buy Laidlaw International, the U.S. operator of iconic intercity Greyhound buses, for $3.6 billion including debt.
Truckmaker MAN, which withdrew its hostile takeover offer for rival Scania, said Tuesday its annual profit nearly doubled in 2006.
Ukraine's two main airlines threatened Thursday to cancel all flights, blaming a sharp hike in jet fuel prices.
Hard financial reality means Barbaro tragedy may destroy a grand old horse-racing tradition; Phoenix Suns' two-time MVP Steve Nash to open an ultra-modern $5 million, 38,000-square foot fitness facility in Vancouver called -- yes -- The Steve Nash Sports Club. And LeBron James' famous H2 gets its closeup on Speed TV.
The Super Bowl is one of the great American social levelers: the biggest single U.S. sporting event is expected to draw in 90 million viewers this year, a party for all demographic groups. But -- as with everything else -- it's even more fun if you're fantastically wealthy..
After a nightmarish ride through bankruptcy and the threats of corporate murder-suicide, Delta Air Lines is poised to emerge from Chapter 11 limbo. And that, says CNBC's Phil LeBeau, may spell "the last stand of Doug Parker," the CEO of US Airways Group.
UPS said per share earnings rose nearly 10%, meeting expectations, but the package delivery company also issued a full year outlook for 2007 that fell short of analysts' forecasts.
Boeing said it took firm orders for 1,044 commercial aircraft in 2006, and likely beating rival Airbus for the first time since 2000.
The government tossed a roadblock in the path of startup airline Virgin America on Wednesday, ruling that the company must change its ownership and corporate structure before it can receive an operating certificate.
Stocks ended the day on the downside with more deals and earnings news driving the momentum on Wall Street today. All three major indexes closed down fractionally. The Dow Jones Industrial Average traded in a narrow range of about 40 points. More from Mary Thompson, CNBC’s “Eye on the Floor.”
FedEx gave a cloudy outlook for the third quarter that overshadowed the express package delivery company's fiscal second-quarter profit increase of 9% on a strong ground delivery business.
FedEx might be delivering Holiday gifts to millions of people this year—but apparently not one to Wall Street. The overnight shipper issued a third-quarter forecast that was below both the previous year's results and analysts' expectations, and the company's shares fell almost 4% to $109.70 in pre-market trading. On this morning’s “Squawk Box,” Rob Morgan, investment strategist with Janney Montgomery Scott, provided instant analysis of the numbers.