Many airlines spin new products as industry-leading. But this is the real deal. Delta's new suite looks about as good as business class can get.
Air Berlin, which has long struggled with how to position itself in the marketplace, will now try to attract European business travelers. Will this help it improve its financial position?
Can we now say that the radical evolution of loyalty and premium upgrade is nearly complete?
Hawaiian Airlines is introducing new business class seats. But if you live in the mainland United States, you may not see a lot of them.
Design firm Acumen did something no one thought possible. It created a high-density, direct-aisle access business class cabin for United Airlines. Will passengers like it? We'll find out early next year.
Fewer upgrades are on the horizon, but that may mean more discount premium fares.
Given their cost-reductions and revenue benefits, we expect more nested seats in the air soon.
The most creative work in cabins is taking place in business class.
Three-class cabins only make sense on airline's most lucrative and trafficked routes where a broad variety of customers actually fill up all sections. On all other routes, two cabins allow airlines to differentiate services with added operation costs.
JetBlue's new Mint business class service isn't only an exercise in numbers-crunching, but is a first volley in changing the airline's identity.