As the U.S. draws closer to Cuba, here's what American travelers can expect to see in colorful Havana.» Read More
No matter where the Super Bowl is played, Las Vegas is always a winner. "Vegas is the mecca for Super Bowl shenanigans," said one repeat fan.
Business travelers have clear favorites among restaurants, hotels and airlines, but they spend their money elsewhere. Here's why.
The documentary "Blackfish" has inspired more than two dozen petitions calling for changes at SeaWorld animal theme parks.
U.S. business travel spending is expected to increase this year, led by more investment in trips to Western Europe.
Hoteliers are upping their game in Japan, where the number of tourists spiked to a record high last year.
From Bugs to Dune Buggies, a new exhibition at the LeMay museum is celebrating the Volkswagen.
A Southwest plane landed at the wrong airport in Branson, Missouri. CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the details.
Skiing is increasingly a sport for the wealthy, but finding deals is easier than heading down the bunny slopes.
Hotel operators are optimistic this will be a very good year for their bars, now stocked with fancy cocktails and experienced bartenders.
Travelers may have miles to go before they can redeem for a free flight—and the gap is widening. The best new loyalty strategies.
The memorial at Alexander Hamilton's grave site at the end of Wall Street has been repaired and will be rededicated Friday.
Carnival CEO Arnold Donald details Carnival's value proposition and how the company plans to draw "new to cruise" customers. CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports.
Aviation buffs are hopeful the airplane with the world's largest wingspan will remain open to the public in Oregon.
Darren Booth, author of the popular "Frequently Flying" blog and a former CNBC.com contributor, has died at age 41.
The massive flight delays and cancellations this month due to the winter storms and then the bitter cold have cost the airlines and passengers $1.4 billion, according to masFlight.
Stuck trains and thousands of canceled flights in the Midwest and Northeast continue to slow down U.S. travel.
A "rat-a-tat, one after another" series of storms has left stranded travelers with few options unless they rebook early.
JetBlue is shutting down all flights out of New York and Boston as a precaution against a massive blanket of cold air threatening the East Coast.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the record cold temperatures and snowy conditions are causing major travel problems across the country. Flightaware.com says more than 5,600 flights were cancelled over the weekend and nearly 3,400 have been cancelled today.
Other airports are watching Montreal's program that lets travelers book access to the front of the security line.
Everyone agrees that the Los Angeles and Long Beach ports slowdown is bad, but it's hard to tell who's to blame.
When a JetBlue flight began its descent on Sunday, its warning system alerted pilots about a small plane approaching it.
A record total of nine models sold during the 2011 model-year have had a driver death rate of zero, NBC News reports.
The NWS failed to staff an elite team of emergency forecasters and it cost NYC an estimated $200 million, NBC New reports.
DNA evidence suggests significant chunks of humanity may carry genes from a handful of powerful men like Genghis Khan.
Credit card data isn't anonymous, a new MIT study says. Customers can be identified with about 90 percent accuracy by just four purchases.