COVID-19 MAY HAVE reversed some of the progress made in diversity and inclusion in the hospitality, travel and leisure sector, according to a new study from the MBS Group. The report also found that senior women and people from ethnic minority backgrounds will be impacted more than their male and white counterparts.
More people flew in the U.S. over the weekend of Oct. 16-18 than at any other point in the COVID-19 pandemic, the Transportation Security Administration said Monday.
America's hoteliers forcefully answered a call to action by AAHOA, sending more than 10,000 letters to Congress and the Trump administration as part of the "10,000 Letters, One Purpose" campaign.
Outside Kennedy International Airport's Terminal 4, the long line of New York City yellow cabs that in years past rotated like a conveyor belt to meet the demand of passenger arrivals has disappeared
The meeting and wedding planning industries have been rocked during the Covid-19 pandemic, and they may continue to feel the effects for years to come. While online alternatives like Zoom will put a dent into the events business, many hotels are staying laser-focused on recovery even if the path forward presents unusual challenges.
Airlines, hotels and other travel-related businesses are trying desperately to urge Congress to act on a new relief plan in the wake of mass layoffs.
Now is the time of year when most hoteliers would normally say goodbye to the last of their summer leisure guests and welcome the return of groups, corporate and conference business. But clearly, this is not a normal year.
Google has highlighted three trends that it is seeing in the travel sector, ten months into the outbreak of the coronavirus.
The coronavirus pandemic continues to upend the global travel industry, but hospitality schools aren't rushing to overhaul their curriculums around how to operate a travel business — yet.
Hotels always recover from economic downturns, right? Wrong.