Europe's tourism-dependent economy is being hard hit by the lack of some 15 million U.S. tourists this summer. This due to the ongoing travel ban dished up by the EU last week. It's already hurting, with billions of dollars in losses predicted.
Celebrity chef Robert Irvine joins "Closing Bell" to talk about a new app that can help restaurants reopen safely.
Hotel stays have already irrevocably changed and many hotels are finding new ways to operate under stricter healthcare guidelines and social distancing. Longer terms, there are already signs pointing to the potential trends.
Summer vacations used to mean wine tasting in Tuscany, backpacking in Southeast Asia or trips to the Grand Canyon.
Throughput at U.S. airport checkpoints, TSA figures show, is rising fast from its April lows. Twice last week, volumes topped 600,000, compared with fewer than 90,000 in mid-April. It's still a small fraction of what a typical June looks like, but people are indeed traveling more as summer begins.
The European Union's temporary ban on American travelers due to the swelling coronavirus count in the U.S. will particularly hurt American-based chains and the upscale end of the European hotel industry.
Will the world start traveling again at the same pace, or will businesses discover the merits of virtual convening? Will the sharing economy ever fully recover? How does the cruise industry and low-cost leisure travel rebound in a world that demands social distance? Brian Chesky, Co-founder, CEO and Head of Community, Airbnb; Arnold W.
Travel came to a standstill in the United States in March, as the coronavirus emptied roadways, attractions, restaurants, bars, hotels and the skies. But there's finally some movement. As the lockdown lifts in cities all over the globe, more and more hotels are reopening.
The ongoing Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic is changing our world in unprecedented ways. In this series of conversations with movers and shakers from both Japan and elsewhere, we're taking a look at how the pandemic is already transforming city life and what changes are still on the horizon.
Facebook scientists want to know more about what vacation snaps could reveal about travel behavior and the world's most popular locations — and they've trained an A.I. trained on some 58,000 geo-tagged photos to help do so.