American Airlines says it will charge a $150 fee each way for minors between 12 and 14 who fly alone.» Read More
Stocks were slightly lower Monday amid a flurry of merger and acquisition activity and in the absence of significant economic news. Alcoa fell, HP gained.
Turns out America's new hero (and mine) may not actually be the sympathetic guy-at-the-end-of-his-rope-who-can't-take-it-anymore. But that doesn't mean ex-JetBlue flight attendant Steven Slater can't cash in.
A rogue JetBlue flight attendant's explanation that an uncooperative passenger caused him to melt down and slide down a parked plane's emergency chute may not hold water, the airline says in an internal memo.
I know he (allegedly) committed a crime. Yes, he cursed on a loudspeaker in front of children. True, he reportedly lists "recovery" as one of his Facebook interests but grabbed two beers on his way out. I love Steven Slater.
In addition to the Jet Blue flight attendant that went out with a slide down the emergency chute, the Internet was all abuzz yesterday with a story about "Jenny," a Wall Street assistant who apparently quit via white board. For those of you who called it, here's your I-told-you-so moment — it was a hoax.
The spectacular meltdown of Steven Slater has countless disillusioned travelers venting their frustrations.
Move over Susan Boyle and David at Dentist, there's a new Internet sensation in town — Jet Blue Flight attendant (sorry, former flight attendant) Steven Slater!
A New York City judge has granted bail for a flight attendant accused of cursing out a passenger on an airplane public-address system, grabbing some beer from the galley and exiting on an emergency slide.
A JetBlue flight attendant apparently upset with an uncooperative passenger on a just-landed flight unleashed a profanity-laden tirade on the public-address system, pulled the emergency-exit chute, slid off the plane and fled Kennedy International Airport, a law enforcement official said.
Take a look at why these six stocks are worth watching.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Thursday, Jan. 22.
Former Presidential candidate Mitt Romney may be the most recognizable Mormon, but members of his faith, which account for only 2 percent of the US population, have lots of influence in big money—both on Wall Street and throughout the business world.
With China emerging as a dominant force in global markets, how should you position as Beijing signals it will allow the yuan to get stronger?
The National Association of Home Builders (NAHB) monthly report on builder sentiment was much weaker than expected.
Southwest CEO Gary Kelly talks about the Spirit Airlines strike.
Massachusetts State Police said Friday they took a gun off a JetBlue pilot at Logan International Airport after he allegedly told an acquaintance he might harm himself.
JetBlue tumbled over 10% Wednesday after the company surprised the Street with a loss. Was the sell-off warranted or was it overdone?
Stocks ended higher after the Fed left interest rates unchanged and kept the "extended period" language in its statement. Financials were the day's best performers, with JPMorgan and Bank of America leading the Dow.
Stocks advanced Wednesday, with banks rebounding after a sharp selloff in the previous session after both Greece and Portugal had their debt ratings downgraded. Bank of America and JPMorgan were among the early leaders on the Dow. Dell skidded.