ALBANY, N.Y.— Albany International Airport is getting nearly $4 million in federal money for runway repaving and other upgrades. The Department of Transportation award was announced Tuesday by U.S. senators Charles Schumer and Kirsten Gillibrand and Congressman Paul Tonko.» Read More
Gah! Connecting flights can be maddening for travelers. Here are the 10 worst airports for connections.
Nicaragua's congress has passed bill granting a little-known Chinese tycoon the exclusive right to develop a multibillion-dollar rival to the Panama Canal.
After years of battling Boeing for commercial and military jet orders in the U.S., Airbus is taking the battle to American soil.
The annual Airline Quality Rankings by Wichita State University and Purdue University show carriers bumping more passengers from oversold flights and delivering service that often leaves customers frustrated.
Closures of 149 air traffic control towers, which was a visible sign of the 'sequester' budget cuts, has been postponed until June 15 by the FAA.
Demand for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods surged in February, suggesting factory activity continued to expand at a moderate pace.
One of China's largest private companies is quietly rolling out plans to establish a network of natural gas fueling stations for trucks along U.S. highways.
John Slosar, CEO at Cathay Pacific, tells CNBC he expects a recovery in the air cargo market, even as weakness in the industry led to an 83 percent plunge in 2012 net profit for the airline.
CNBC's Adam Bakhtiar looks at Midas in the daily 'Stock in 60' segment after shares rose over 4% on announcements of government restructuring and urbanization in China.
Tony Fernandes, Group CEO at AirAsia, tells CNBC how operations in Thailand and Malaysia helped fuel a whopping 238% rise in net-profit for 2012.
Parents may find themselves wishing they could check-in their toddlers when it comes to travel. CNBC's Sri Jegarajah explores the child-friendly concept airline by design firm RKS that promises a hassle-free journey.
The shipping industry continues to linger in the doldrums four years after the global financial crisis, even as other major asset markets have bounced back.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports the American Society of Civil Engineers says the nation would lose 3.5 million jobs if it fails to fix its aging infrastructure. Donna Cooper, Center for American Progress, weighs in.
The decrepit state of the nation's infrastructure will knock more than $3 trillion off the nation's GDP through the end of the decade if more money isn't spent to upgrade the country's roads, bridges, airports and ports, according to a new report from the American Society of Civil Engineers.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports the latest data from the American Society of Civil Engineers show the nation could lose 3.5 million jobs due to the shortfall in infrastructure funding.
The threat of a longshoremen's strike that could close 15 ports from Massachusetts to Texas has shipping industry leaders, manufacturers and retailers warning of a "devastating blow" to the supply chain.
A U.S. port workers union has accused APM Terminals, a port operator of A.P. Moller-Maersk, of spying on union representatives in Los Angeles by tapping their phones.
Traffic congestion in Europe is increasing, with Istanbul topping the list of the cities with the worst congestion on the continent, according to the latest “Congestion Index” by navigation producer TomTom.
Taxi drivers and hire companies are warning of a worsening shortage of London black cabs that will coincide with the run-up to Christmas, traditionally the busiest time of year for the trade. The FT reports.
Political inertia, red tape and a dearth of foreign investment are impeding a much needed overhaul.