Baha Mar is an example of what not to do in tourism development: One big, expensive project that will deliver lofty returns.
While the bankruptcy is clearly a dodge to avoid paying the EU fines, it's a sign that the competition rules in Europe are off kilter.
The rise and fall of the Baha Mar development is a cautionary tale in progress.
We like seeing the Bahamas stand up for itself here, even if we have doubts about it's motives.
Expect rivals to be aggressive and merciless -- everyone wants a shot at those Haneda slots.
Atlantic City's collapse, Las Vegas' hype-competition, and fallout in Macau from the crackdown on corruption add up to a very bad time to be Caesar's.
True, another $2.7 billion isn't chump change, but the merger of American and US Airways is so far turning out as a test case for how to do a mega merger right.
There is little precedent for what Malaysia is trying to do, but it may be its only choice.
Quite a nice haul to perk up a company that Doug Parker already knew he wanted to buy before things went south.
OK, so it's not Pan Am. Or even Eastern. And there are complications with the beer of the same name. On second thought ...